Skip to main content

Full text of "Montage"

See other formats



"PffiRONG THE Darkness' 

^ \ Trf- 







MS 2 




University of Montevallo 
MoNTEVALLO, Alabama 35 ii"^ 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 

Left: T/k' tamps at tlie Universify of 
Moiitewillo's frmt gates give off a welcoming 
gimt' each evetung. 

lim Darkness 

;.,:,:.,_::..., 2 Lohting the Way i 

Reaching for the Stars 26 Fueling the Rre 1 1 

- SpcTLon ...^» 44 Bearing the Torch 1 : 

S.. 64 CkEATTNG A Spectrum 1 5^ ' 

Enughiemng MiNc^^^fc^. 7d«,,^m>iG the Light 1 70 

Riglu: Ehlring die fall Infommtkm Fair, 
student reprcsetitatives from UM's clubs, 
organizatkms, and activities Irrcn'ide interested 
fCLTS with deuiik ahum getting involved in 
campus life. 

Pill -t. -s! right :inLi Kittom of opposite page , Carta R. 
Hundiev ; fcimindct , Eliiabcth Oissel 

Above; Gira Mc/ioti smgs karaoke in 
Monte 5 during Wing Nig/it, a University 
Program Council ct'cm. 

Above: A stutfeil volumeer lielps out with 
UPCs Train concert on lite soccer fiekh 

Fanning the 

Flyers for on and off -campus events and club meetings adorn 
every bulletin board in every academic building on cam^pus, banners 
for upcoming activities stretch across cafeteria walls and columns, 
and the monthly newsletter Talk m die Hall is slid mider doors in 
residence halls to inform students living on campus about residence 
hall events. 

These signs of activity are proof that college life is made up of 
more than just attending class and doing homework. Within the 
arena of student life, which encompasses all of these out-of-the- 
classroom activities, young men and women build memories, friends, 
ai"id character. 

Here at the University of Montevallo, there is a terrific academic 
program full of motivated students who surpass those at other col- 
leges and universities. However, as the saying goes, "All work and 
no play makes life a chore," and without all that goes on in student 
life, the college experience would cease to be an enjoyable one for 
many students. Thus, student life is what fans die flames of motiva- 
tion and detemiination that help keep students interested in achiev- 
ing their academic goals. 

Above: Branda Stm'all, the Itall direcun fa 
Hanson resilience Im!/, welajmes neii' 
residents during Mwe-in Day. 

tell me 

Above: Siudctxts cneAoui tfe booth 

at t/it' anmiul hifoviiatiott Fair. The 

fair offers an opportunity for stiiderits 

to gatl\er mforniatioii o?i the inany 

aimpiis organizadoris, as nell as to 

meet new I 

ach year brings to canipus a new set of eager young 
faces: the faces of incoming freshmen who can hardly 
wait to begin their college careers. With them is an- 
other set of faces: those of their happy-but-perhaps- 
just-a-little-bit-;inxious parents. And each year, they 
are greeted on Move-In Day by faciilu', staff, alumni, 
and the citizens of Montevallo, who collectively of- 
fer the Wannest Welcome in the South to new stu- 
dents and their parents. Assistance is offered with 
everything from holding dcxirs, to giving directions, 
to lugging boxes, to pouring a ref resiling glass of lem- 
onade for a parched parent. Tlie annual event, spon- 
sored by the Office of Hiuising arid Residence Life, 
the University of Montevalk) National Alumni As- 
scKiation, ;md tlie Office of Adnrissions, gives mem- 
bers of the Uni\'ersiry community an opportunity to 
welcome students ;tnd their pLirents to the University 
while offering them some much-appreciated assistance 
on what is generally a very exciting but also a \'ery 
exhausting day. Just a few days after the students have 
worked to get setded into their new home away from 
home, classes begin. Tins bnngs on a flurry of activ- 
ity for new students, as well as for those returning to 





Above: An incoming stuAau gels 

assistance from ius parents on Moi'e-ln 

Day. Chi this day. campus police 

officers turn a blmd eye to mosi 

par/ting restriaioiis in an effort to save 

pareirts and their children as many 

steps as possiWe. 

campus. The days begin to take on some f omi of struc- 
ture as students attend classes and do homework. 
However, all work and no play would make for a \'ery 
tedious collegiate existence. So students seek other 
activities that suit their interests and offer a break 
from the academic part of college, wliile also pro\id- 
ing an opportunity to meet new people and make new 
friends. The aiinual Infomiation Fair, an event de- 
signed to prinide students v\ith details about the more 
than 50 groups and organizations on campus, offers 
a great way for students to gather the information 
they need to make decisions aKiut their extra<ur- 
ricular acti\aties. Qi this day, the lawn in front of 
Fanner Hall, otherwise known as the SUB, is trans- 
fomicd into a nuizc of tables at which students can 
gather infonnation about organizations ranging from 
student publications to volunteer groups to Greek fra- 
ternities and sororities. 


SinJenLs at 



Fair liave 

wax jnolcis 

made of their 

liands. T/ii) 

uible ofje^ed 

siuJenis a 


experience at 

t/ie hifo. 


01 n 

Above: Studeius pick up infoniMitioii at one of die jmmy iahlesarilw annual 

bijimmuum Fair. Tlie laiun m front of the SUB luas traitsformed into a nuize of 

tabid contaimnfi inf< imuuiun for stiulatts interested m leanting moiv ahmt the 

numy iii-gimi;uiii»i5 and t^d^s avaikd^le to them at tlv Unwcrsity of Mrmtevalh. 

Below: RcsidattAiflSimffi bmll are greeted on Move-h Day by a readoit assistant. 

RAs^ie}'e,avaiLible i n l^krvedn Day to assist iiiamung residents with room 

OtilJ VOU • assignments and much-needed directions. 


launi in front of tiw SUB at 

tlie annual lnformaiioi\ 

Fair. This annual eveiit 

iTTought students of all 

inajors, grade levels, and 

interests togetlier with a 

annnwn goahjmdmg the 

dubs and organizations oj 

interest to diem. 

tears of 

Above: Carlat^ms reacts to llie announccnjait i/wt s/u; is i/it' new Miss 
L/niiCTsiry of Monteiiallo as her fellmu contesumti look on. Below: Melissa Beiuier 
/leifimiis "Stnnewliere Oi'er die Rambou'," from Tlie Wizard of O:. Bciitier's 
l\-tj niDiimce earried her t/ie tDp s/vjt in t/ie taleni comlYU 

ow brick 






Ri^t: BninJi tTCrliscni, 
second ninncr-up, Javufcr 
Bameae, Mas Vniversity of 
Montei'dlo 2000, Carlo 
Morris, Miss Unirersirv of 
Monlevallo 200 1 , and 
Maeglwn Harris, first 
runner-up, pose for die 
camera at die annual 
pageant. Each of die 
contestants received a 
L'nii'crsit\ of Mimtevalh 

Student Life 



ix"/t: &ni"!7li<fns 
K'livcs to tlic aiidiciKe 
slmnh after Ivmg 
LTninit'ci Mlss 
( 'nM'ei"5i[;v ('/ 
\UnTis, a 20^ear old 
secondary /language 
arts major from 
Jaekiori, um also tlte 
inniiLT 1 4 the sii'iimiiit 
comf\:tituin Her 
l}liitfonn was infant 

ic dim lij^hts, the silent crowd, mid the 17 lovely 
young women diuicing on stage to the tunc of "There's 
No Business Like Show Business" all worked together 
to provide the feeling of "A Night (in Broadway." 

Tlie setting wasn't New York, however, ;uid the 
women weren't cast members from the hit musical 
"Annie Get Your Gun;" the setting was LIM's Palmer 
Auditorium and the women were intelligent and 
moti\'ated students competing in the 2001 Miss Uni- 
versit>' ot Montcvallo Scholarship Pageant (The reigni- 
ing Miss \JM was in the group as well). 

Although the pageant had a theme ot Broadway- 
style entertainment, the contest;mts did more th;m 
just provide a great show. Tliey spoke out on plat- 
foniis such as ilomestic violence and chiklren with 
disahilities, proving that they had a desire to make a 
difference in the world. 

Pageant contest;mts incKuled Libhy Prcndergast, 
Emily Phillips, Peyton RolxTson, Knsten Walters, 
Anna-Marie Ellison, Leah Ltiker, Jan Frost, Melissa 
Bender, Eileen Haugh, Brandi Dickson, Heather 
Bush, Gwla Morris, Katherine Butts, Bethany Floyd, 
Elizalvth Smix't, and Maeghmi Hams. 

all that 

Below: JiUi Inr^ l^crfimm a classic jazi 
Llaiicc ii> "I Fed Uke a Wimuin." Frost, 
a InLsincss niaprfnnn Cakra, ran oji 
iluj l>laif(irm of illucracy in Akd\mu.i 

By Carlci R. Handlcy 


university of 


tahei center 
stage in tlie 
( tfxnting 
num/ier of 
tlie Miss 
University of 
Bcimette was 


As participmits in the Miss LM Sclmlarsliip Pag- 
eant, these women tuik part in a variety of competi- 
tions that showed their poise, physical fitness, and 
ini.livii.lual views on a current issue. 

J;ma Sanderson, Miss Alabama 2000 served as the 
emcee for the evening. In addition to perfomiMices 
by Jennifer Bamette, Krista Mu:cr, Lini.lsay Girdone, 
Cheryl Webb, Kelly Webb, md Mandee Dc^hertv, 
Sandersori provided audience members with musical 

Following the competition and entertainment, 
Girla Morris was announced as the winner of the 
swimsuit competition iind the new Miss University' 
of Montcvallo. Maeghan Harris was the tirst runner- 
up, ;md Brandi Dickson was the second runner-up 
;md the Quality- ot Lite Winner. Melissa Bender was 
the winner ot the talent competition. Each of these 
contestants received scholarships and other prizes. 

As Miss UM, Morris will represerit the LIniversity 
in the 2001 Miss Alabama Pageant. 

AHJUi-Mchit.' fc/Ziwui wows the 
dttnng tlie tiifair compeuticm. 
Blisort. nhise platftmn was promotiitg 
music cducatioi\, is a political science 
major from Hamewocid. 

Student Life 


uii the right 

Above: Mmrers of Irum uiclude 

Owrfo Cblm. Rod Hr.!Wikss, Pat 

Mima/kin, Jj7ii7>n Suifftml, and Scott 

Undmwiijd. T/u? band served as tlK 

lieadliner for the jail UPC event, which 

dreiv imc of the largest crmuds for a 

concert evait at UM m recent years. 

hen Q)nnie G^uch, a freshman English major, was 
asked what was the biggest event on campus this year, 
she exclaimed, "Train, of course!" 

The UPC fall outdoor concert, held on Septem- 
ber 29, was definitely one of the major events on cam- 
pus. Tickets were sold through Tickermaster " and ad- 
mission was open not only to the students but also to 
the general public. The event was a bigger success 
than anyone imagined it would be; more than 3,500 
tickets were sold. 

"Plans for the event started in Jul>' when Scott 
Allman and 1 met with 107.7 FM 'The X' ;ind began 
to discuss plans for a big Springfest," began Amos 
Snead, UPC Qvrdinator. "After talking with Paula 
Lowery, (Senior Departmental Secretary in the Of- 
fice of Student Activities), Cathy Dotterer (UPC 
Ad\isor), ;ind the rest of the committee, we decided 
that we coukl pull ott the e\'ent in the fall. We wanted 
to shoot for the biggest e\'ent possible." 

After figuring out scheeluling, how did UPC 
chcxise which bands to Kxik.' "We always knew we 
wanted Train to headline the event. The X was the 
first station to reall>' play their music and the band 

By Elizabeth Gassel 


Above: Students began to gatlter early 

]or tlte UPC jail concert. Here, some of 

tlie first amvak gatlier around the 

107.7 TIk X van. TIte radio station, 

wltich was one of tite first to play 

Train's music, advertised tite ei'ent 

extatsii'ely, a canrihaion wluch no 

doubt served as a inam ingredient in its 

^ success. 

8 Student Lift- 



likes Birmingham. After local bands heard that Train 
was comiiig to heai.lline, local bands called itnd asked 
us if they could open for them," answered Snead. 

Local bands Rollin' m the Hay, Lxiveless Crown, 
;ind Suburhm Love Junkies were the kx:al Kinds gi\en 
the honor ot opening for Train. Just at nightfall, the 
headliners tcxik the stage ani.1 ended their set with an 
encore. Not only did they play their most-famous 
songs, such as Meet \ nginw ;ind Free, but they also 
covered songs by greats Led Zeppelin and Tlie Dtxirs. 
After Train left the stage. Loveless Crown tcxik the 
side stage a second time to give late arrivals a chance 
to see what they had missed that aftennxm. 

Snead not eel, "1 think that the event was a success 
Ixcause it got the University's name out to a lot of 
the public. Tlie concert also showed outsiders that 
Montevallo isn't just a 'sleepy school;' it fulfills the 
needs of its students. The event was a success because 
of the outstanding student support, attendance, and 
behavior. Additionally, so many people came together 
to help niiike this event successful. With the help of 
Lowery, Dotterer, Allman, Jay Wilkins, Jon Bailey, 
Shae King, Heather Hyche, Josh Sneed, and all of 
the atiministration, UM was able to pull off a great 

in the 

creiv ttiemiier 

nuxcs sound 

for (me oj the 

bands that 

peijonned at 

lite UPCs 

fall coricert. 

Tlie beliind- 


work, tlmugh 


loiiiDlicai Ia' 

tlie fans, can 

niake i >r 

break a 

concert eveitt. 


Rjg/u: rfltentative 

rockers warm up the 

crowd at tlte UPC fall 

concert. Bands at the 

concert included tlte 

lieadlmer, Train, as 

well as local bands 

Rollin m the Hay, 

Loveless Crown, and 

Suburban Love 


tell me 

Above: SairuintJia Ziminennan, left, shares a huTiwr<ni^n\m\em with a fclknv 

co^Kert-goer. M(rre l/uiii 3,500 concert tickets were sold, niarhng this as mie of tiie 

largest UPC eveiits in recciu }ustm-\. Below: A vendor at tlie concert sells neon tubes 

to eiithitsuistiL band fdus.hi additwn to tlie gh-ne'in'tlie-dark tubes that sen'ed as 

popiil^w^^nei ch^km^simes, a variety oj oiiicr iteins, including T-slurts and 

visors, were avaiLihle f i >r thme wlio wanted to lake Ivmie a souvenir from tlie event. 



OftT^RcfellS CTlJcry the 

soioiiis of Train, the 

}\eadlnier for the UPC's fall 

(Mtihor concert. The 

aheniatwe'rock ^tmp, wluch 

first recewed radio airtiriie 

on Bin7ijnj;/ram's 1077 The 

X, /ws gorte on to achieve 

natimuil fame. 

Student Life 9 

J 1 i/ 


- i -.^ 



a glowing 

Above: ?^7l!^t''fSR;^HaiTn!ii)n, Aisocuite Pru/cssor 0/ Qimadwin anJ /iistmction, 
ii'LL'ii'es l/k-' OutiWiuimg Gmiimmicnl lo Tciic/mig Au'drJ. Not niiK diif Hanultrm 
[l"£1c/i al UM, s/ic iwis fliso tm iidmiiui. Beloui: Cijt/n jn W'lujt'liT Tdtt', />iusnleiu 11/ 
llu.' Natumal Alumm Assncuilum, firc/uic's Ki jnvjLiil ilk.' OiJtswiuimf; Slii//|\ii'(iiJ 
to Mary Lm W'tUumu, lefl. atid LaDimm Payiic, cMjHV'<»iJ»S<»hlKWt' were 
ai-rca^icins "f the award, \rkich was awarded i'W i/k' jnst tunc last^\):ur. 



'tax.... r.;<,,. ... . V,. 



song of 

Right: Pro^X^^iSc, 
EJii'm C. Robens(m hurnhly 
receives t/ic accolades of tl\e 
2000 University SchiLir 
Award. This Sfmng .SLini.'5iiT 
tidciitcd musiciam 
(infoniK'J RoheTOi Ill's 
L()jTi/x)5iii(i7i.s as ius 
University ^iioliir lectitrc. 

10 Sliidenl Life 





« i^ 

^-'^mn jus 

fcx;us of die University' of Montev;illo is more 
just academic. HonorcLJ traJirioiis from tlie past 
and attaition to prof,Tcss make up the unique personal- 
ity that defines Montevallo. OctolxT 12 miirkal the 
University's 104'"' Foiuulers' Day Qin\'ocarion, themeil 
"A Lasting Legacv'." 

Dr. McQiesney ;md tlie professors yatlierci Ixmeath 
tlie Bowers Q>1( innade. Senit irs , with n ife in h,uid , linetl 
up to join the academic procession. FV'try LiuiseLuml-iy, 
Professor of Music, ivrfomial masterfully at theorg;ui, 
filling Palmer Auditorium with the soiuids oi pRx:es- 
sional music hy Freierlicher Ein:ug. After the welcome, 
introductions, luul the singing of Tlie "Star Spangled 
Banner," McChcsney introduccxl tlie sixniker. 

H. Grnrad Blackcrhy graduatal witli the class of 
1 966 , ni )t miuiy yeiirs after LM ixvaiiie ci kxI. Blackerhy 
holds fond memories of the Lhi versity where he met his 
wife, Barbara, wliile diey were studenits. BlackerlTy tiwns 
Montevallo, Inc., a finn riiat huilds custom estate homes. 
The com(i;iny was namcLi ;il ter die Uiiwrsity. His .sjx'ccli 
was Sfxikai with kive tor the Llni\'ersir\'. 

Immei.liately following Blackcthy's sixxxli, the Gin- 
cert Choir ix-rfoniic-tl "CJry Out ;uid Sliout" ;ind "Irekial 
Saw de' Wlieel." 


Below: BnanXjoij^^'drul Mtirtni 
.Aiutni Glass are ihe f aiders af i/u; 
aouk. finding [/ic ctoijIc wm a Ids! 
iradauni was rcn\stiitcd List "vatr. 
u'll/i Evuly P/ulli/is lis tlic fmdcr 

By Aiidrea Ahemathy 


ilicrly await l/n; 

mmaicOTKtu oj 
J-i nmdm Day. Every 
\'uir graduatmg 
scTODrs are recognized 
ill Finindcrs' Day. 




Wayne C. SeelKtch presentcxl Edwin C. Rohertson, 
Professor of Music, with the lOCO Uii versity Scholar 

Cathy Jo Wlieeler Tate, President of die Nation;Tl 
Alumni Asscx:iarion, intrcxiuced the Alumni Award 
Recipients. Amy Barbaree Arnold, '48, received the 
Aliunna Lxiyalty AwLird. Tlie Outstmding Gimmitment 
to Teacliing Aw;ird was presented to Associate Profes- 
sor of Eduaition, Anne Giley Hamilton. 

The Outstanding St;iff Av\';iri.l w;is a surjirise to die 
recipients, LaDonna Payne, Gxirdinator of Alumni Pro 
grams, and Mary Lxiu Williams, Director of Develop- 
ment and Alumni Relations, wlio kitli, hy nature of dieir 
work for the Uni\'ersity, were surprised to leani diat die 
printed program had been clianged to include dietr names 
since die last time they saw it for fin;il appro\';il. 

Tlie Livestiture of Seniors, a time-honored tradition, 
followed die State Song. At this time attention was fo 
cused on the studaits. Oiiicron Delta Kappa president 
Dawn Brasher conductcxl die ODK Tapping. Tlie sing- 
ing of the Alma Mater, led hy Professor Ben Middaugh, 
and die benediction by L Frank McGiy concluded the 

Euhanks. SGA piesideiu Meredith 
Glover, and OiniO'cn Deltii k'a/ipa 
prestdetit Daiin Brastter panieipatc m 
tlie investiture of llie sailors. Tim was 
tlie most impcrrtiint ceietmmy nf 
Founders' Day to tliose graduating. 

Student Life 11 


hat is the best thing to ease the anxiety of rapidly 
approaching finals? On November 1 5 , 2000 , the UPC 
sponsored an event to soothe the students' nerves: 
they brought in fcxxl, comedians, and karaoke (and 
all for free)! 

At 7:30 p.m., in LeBaron Recital Hall, comedians 
Matt Davis and Mike Allen, from the Comedy Club 
in Bimiingham, took the stage. 

Ryan Burch, a senior history major, noted, "It was 
better than Cast Awayr 

"It was a must-see," stated Kevin Jeilinson, a se- 
nior communication studies major. 

Senior kinesiology' major Kyle LoPorto exclaimed, 
"It UPC has more comediitns, 1 will definitely go 


Above: SGA IncsidciU Meredith 

Glover and SIterelle HuJsoti sen<e llieir 

fellmv students, Appareiuly t/ie iiumfier 

of wing aivi karaoke "addicts" ijii 

campus was a surprise to ei'cryi 

including tlte kitclietr staff. Wlicii 

wmgs ran out, t/i£ staff liauled 

chieimn tenciei-. tusatisjythL appentes 



Following the comedians, students packed Monte's 
tor buttalo wiiigs and karaoke. 

There was not a seat or a wing that went un- 
touched. The event was so successful that the kitchen 
ran out of wings and had to begin serving chicken 
tenders in order teed tiie school's karaoke addicts. 

Valerie Taylor, a freshman math education ma- 
jor, pertomied SWV's "Weak" for her tellow students. 


izabeth Gass^ 


/ / / I ^ 


n 5mgm 

aents enjoy 

the evenhig at Monte's. 

Wmgs luere the tlung 

and kcn'aoke luas cool, 

not to mention 

entertaining, for the 

VPC-sponstrred event. 

Wlien asked what was the best part alxuit the event, 
she exclaimed, "The fixxl! The chicken tenders and 
buffalo wings were a nice change trom cafeteria fcxxl! 
I was kind of embarrassed the first rime I got up to 
sing, but after 1 sang a second song, it was a lot of 
tun. 1 will definitely be at the next karaoke night!" 

what's so 

bove: A miiedian jrom 

Srming/iam's Gm\edj Glub auertaim 

students in L/M's L;Etiron Reciud 

Hall. Conmiy Qub co^itedians 

[noi'iiled t/u; peifect warm-up for 

students wtw later tr[ the ei'ening 

lreW<ef/ to Monte's for wings and 


I 2 Student Life 


UM students 

display their 

vocal abilities 

at die 



The trio was 

oi\e oj a 

nuinbci t >j 

UM students 

who joined m 

lite fun oj 


wings, and 


s/iortN before 






Above: PatvLck Allci\ (nght) and ftiaids gatlicr to play a video ^irurat Mimte's. 

Tlunigh kLiraokc and wmgs were tlic inam everit, video gaiJies proi-ided another 

uelcon\e diver&V'^ii^: Mike Suzuki and jnei\ds eiyoy wings in Monies. The 

LTent /ir(H'jiit.Yni break from die usual, aivi gave friends aiid felloiv students an 

pny||cr[ioii[\ U) kick back and erijoy some noii-eafetena eatin'. 


Lt'Ebron Rcaial Halt to see 
Tlv: Ojmedy Club's Matt 
Davis aiitl Mikjj Alh\. Ch\ 
Noi'emiw 15, LeBarffli was 
traiisforined into a comedy 
club of sons as students 
from across campus 
gatl-tered fur i/k; UPC 
cmrtedian. karaoke, and 
wing night. Tlie event, 
sclieduled sJwnly before 
finals dunng die fall 
semester, gave stiulents an 
opportunity to take a much- 
needed break from the stress 
tliat ineiiitably arrives about 
this time each semester. 

Student Life 1 3 

Below: T/u.' L?vl Fai7ijK' Dii>' hnnncr 
uvlaimci guests in tlu! Universuy's 
campus. Faimly Day's cuuntry-fair style 
amios/i/iere and tite pleasant fall weather 
ntiide tlie eveiit a hu^e mccess. 

he Main Quad was filled with sounds of 
laughter and sights of joy on October 7 , 2000. 
UM students engaged in entertaining acti\ities 
with their families, while eating tast\' treats at 
the 4th annual Family Day celebration. Each 
year HRL sponsors this wonderful ewnt. As al 
ways the event startetl off with a fantastic lunch 
served in the Anna Ir\in Dining Hall, where 
our own President McChesney served up "gcxv 
ol' southern cixikin" to the LM students aiul 
their tamilies. pLimilv and students then \'enture\.l 
on to the quad for games, pri:es and lots of 
music. Tliere were plenty' of games set up for 
chiklren of all ages. Little kids enji>yed placing 
in the balls, the mixmwalk, face paintings, aiid 
the e\er-popular fishing game, while big kids 
participated m cakewalLs aix! tliree-leggcxl races! 
It lunch't enough, you could enjoy cami- 
\'al treats such as cotton cand>', popcorn, and 
snow ice cones! Tliere was plenty of entertain- 
ment with juggling mimes and Freddie Falcon 
to keep K'th kids ;md adults in gixxl spirits! Fmii- 
ily Day is a time tor LIM students ;ind their fLinii- 
lies to spend time on campus enjoying the Mon- 
tevallo atmosphere and lx;ing together. The 
HRL staff lIilI an outst;mi.ling job of making this 
year's Family Day one to remember. 

By Aljyc Gi-eai 





■ :/' 1 


' P^ 





Above: Ri:siJLiit assistant ,hn Lewis takes face 
painting orders during Family Day festivities. Vie 
face painting booth was one of t/ic most p(>\yular 
attractions among younger participants. 


Above: Ttiis family enjoys t/ie fantastic juggliiig of tlie Family Day mime. Became it was tlie fourth year for Housing and Residence Life to s/ximor Family Day 
tlie ei'ent was eagerly anticipated by both LTvi stialLtits and MoiilL-val/o locals. 

14 Sliidenl Life 

Left: TuiwiL^ rcsLlcin assisunii Jessica Gnffiu and liall 
dirccuir Taryii H(il>j'cr make coiuni cundy fur faiiuly Day 
liuests. Tlie Hiiusing and RaidiiKC Life staff alsn senvd u/i 
/>n()a)TTi ajid sntnucanes. 

Left: Tliese iini little girls get dinen tn ilie 
t iinky nuisie at Fanuly Day. Tlie girls were 
iimiinj; tlie iminy younge'r ehildreii ii'/io toiik 
I'art in tlie h'anuly Day ftin. 

\bove: Tliis Pamily Day partieifant shouts tlie ball for a three-pointer. Soine other family 
Day activities includeJi a fishing game and three-legged races. 

student Life 15 

up on 

Above: One L/M .stitjau kl'l'/is warm 

while obiainmg an unoh^iruciei vkw 

alop hisjeep. Cars, trucks, and spon- 

utilicy vel\ides prm'ided seats for some, 

iMc otJxers brought laun chai 

spread blankets on the pavcmait 

watch the doitbk feature nffcrcd 

n October 3, 2000, the Myrick parking lot was 
full of cars and trucks. However, by around 7 p.m., 
people were in them and even on top of them (the 
beds of pick-up trucks were the most-coveted spots, 
though!) Why sit in (or on) a parked car.' For the 
UPC Drive-In Movie! The p)eople in UPC contacted 
Auburn Mewn Agency and ordered an outdoor movie 
screen. It was the perfect way to spend a Tuesday 

The first showing was Tlte Skulls, starring Joshua 
Jackson, Paul Walker, Craig T. Nelson, Leslie Bibb, 
imd Hill Harper. According to Yahoo Movies, "When 
a college senior joins a secret fraternity in order to 
better his chances of getting into Harvard Law Schocil, 
he doesn't realize that he has entered into a poten- 
rially life-threatening situation. Joshua Jackson stars 
as Luke McNamara, the unfortunate student who 
unknowingly stumbles into the dangerous under- 
ground group. As Luke struggles to come to temis 
with a series of traumatic events — including his best 
friend's suicide — he must stop the powers-that-be 
from wTeaking any more ha\'oc before it's tcxi late. 
Tlie Skulls is a thrilling nail-biter from start to finish." 

By Elizabeth Gassel 



Aboi'e: LinT^TiniaergiUt anJ Miitl 

PctJhl" cnjcr>' t}\e 7)ioi'i£s. T/ie couple 

was liinnng a large nuinber of students 

ir/m eiijciyed l/ie Tuesday -r\ighl L'PC 


Tlie second mo\ie was W/wt Lies Baieath, star- 
ring Harrison Ford, Michelle Pfeiffer, J;imes Remar, 
Diana Scarwid, and Amber Valletta. "Tins chilling, 
romantic mystery from director Robert Zemeckis casts 
Harrison Ford and Michelle Pfeiffer as a quiet couple 
living in the hills of Vennont. However, when they 
begin seeing visions of a woman who is haunting their 
house, the husband (Ford) confesses that it is the ghost 
ot a young girl with whom he had an affair, and who 
may have been murdered. A sexy and suspenseful film, 
W'lut Lies Beneath keeps the viewer on the edge of 
his seat." 

Amanda Ward, a junior and im early childhcxxl/ 
elementary education major, stated, "I'd seen Wlvit 
Lies BcTieath before, but it was even scarier outside!" 

Paige Kelly, a freshman psychology major, added, 
"No more scar\' movies! It was too scary outdoors!" 

Elizabeth Mixon, a mass communication fresh- 
man, agreed, "I'd rather see a comedy." 

No matter their preferences in mo\ies, howe\'er, 
students agreed that the UPC's Drive-In Mo%ie Night 
was a hit! 


Rignt: A«Jroup of 

fnaids stakes their 

claim to a piece of l/ie 

parking lot below 

Myrick Gym. The kn 

was tire site for UPC's 

Drive-h Moi'ie Night, 

an eveiu that drew 

nuiny Montevallo 

stutients out of liieir 

residence-ltall rooms 

for a clrance to get 

toget/ier aiiJ eiyoy a 

night at the moi'ies 

with no tickets 





sirares space 

on a tailgate 

for the UPC 


Movie Ntg/u. 

Tlie et'eni 

gave students 

a cluirrce to 

kick back 

and enjin 



fun during a 

busy week of 


16 Student Life 

put the 

Above: A trui o} L/M stiuiair-s s7Ui^!c'5 togctl-ier in tl-ie bacK^Jm ofaamven^le. 

For t/wse u>ho failed to imng hhinkcts for ihis dully cvaung, getting chse with 

friends was the best way to /avft wann Beloiv: Slierrelle Hudsim and B.izabeth 

Mix* 171 iai/o%i/kvn((i'i(is ii'u/t {rlliiw Phi Mus. The UPC Drive-In. Movie Night 

lm)ught^\h.mpks, J¥ikn^9(.w&rily sisters, aiid fraternity brotl'^rs for a night of 

relaxing fw\. 



^^'^llr'yRLiciiLs spread 

hliinki^ts, pilUni's, aiid 

d\ai\sAvcs across the 

pavetneiM to watch The 

Skulls ami What Lies 

l^neath, die tivo ojjcmigs 

at tite VPC Dnve-h hAm'te 

Night. Unlike at most drive- 

m imn'ies, wi^eels it'ere not a 

requinnnciu foT adiiussicm. 

Student Life 

,, Monte vallo , 

Above-Aktfwny rlayd competes m llie 

Miss UM Pageant. Floyd luas i\a)ned 

Ms. Montevallo during the College 

hlight/Hmnecoming festivities 

iikml; the events each year during the Col- 
lege Night/Homecoming activities is the an- 
nouncement of Mr. and Ms. UM. 

Each year, three men and three women vie 
for the honor of becoming Mr. or Ms. 
Montevallo. They are thought to best exemplify 
the positive qualities of a Montevallo student. 
Selection is made by a vote of the student body. 

The finalists this year included Jennifer Ruth 
Eubanks, Bethany Floyd, and Linn Gresham for 
Ms. Montevallo. Mr. Montevallo candidates were 
Jonathan Carrigan, Donald Clayton Jr., and 
Patrick McDonald. 

Selected by their peers for this campus honor 
were Floyd and Carrigan. 

Hoyd was president of Phi Mu. A member of 
Campus Outreach, Floyd was a Montevallo Mas- 
ter, and was involved in the Student Govern- 
ment Association for several years. She volun- 
teered for Race for the Cure, Relay for Life and 
Festival of Trees in 1999, as well as for the 
Children's Miracle Network and Sav-A-Life. 

Qirrigan was a member of Alpha Tau Omega 


^, Mpiite vallo 

Above: Jatathan Camgan, top, center, 

Jxjses with fellmu members of the Taus, 

an intramurai flag-football team 

comprised of memfcers of t/ie ATO 

fraternity. Carrigan was iiamcd Mr. 

Montevallo at tlie annual College 

Night/Homecoming festivities. 

18 Sludent Life 

fraternity, and served as treasurer of the SGA 
as well as on the Freshman Forum Selection 
Qimmittee. He was a member of Campus 
Outreach, Chi Alpha, and SAAM, and 
served as an orientation leader and LM tour 

Duriiig the spring semester. Student Gov- 
ernment Association elections were held to 
choose the leaders for the following aca- 
demic year. 

More than 800 studaits voted during the 
elections, which were held Monday and 
Tuesday, March 19 and 20. It was the larg- 
est turnout for an SGA election in recent 
memory, and it required a run -off election 
on Wednesday, March 2 1 , to detennine sev- 
eral of the offices. 

Amotig the offices to be detemiined by 
the run-offs was that of SGA President, an 
office for which Kith Amos Snead and C.V. 
Partridge ran. 

Just fewer than 700 people voted in the 
run-offs, and late in the evening, when the 
counting was complete, Snead was named 
President of the SGA. Snead was the third former 
Boys Stater to be elected SGA President in the 
last four years. A complete list of the officers 
appears on the facing page. 

~ / 4. X A. 

3S "Sbo** Me The Monts " 

I ¥ HO\ NIX 



Above: .Amos Snead, left, arid Joriathan Giirigan, ngnt, pose for Th 

Alabamian camera. Snead was elected president of die Studeirt Goi'emmen 

Association in a runoff election. Gmigan was elected vice-presiden 


heft: Sigiu fill the laun in fraiit of the SCDOsHJAeleaiinii drau- ii£ar. 

Tlie SGA elections, which were held m mid-WarcK drew' inc of the largest 

tofhig turnouts tn recent memon'. The eitni required a third day of \otb\g 

to settle run-off eleciioiu. Beloui: fcnathan Girrigan and Bethany Floyd 

accept congratidaticns from SGA (^resident Meredith Gloier, rjght. The 

/var uvtA iUiriQU8^(i\lr»mi>k Viinlet'flllo at the annual College Night' 

are in order 




iGA President 




boverXS HutcmsoTi fwses u'ltn/ncjias Chasidy Cross, left, and Eiizaheth DeWeese after being named 
PC Cbordtnator. This office is respottsible for plamung aiid promotum of the concerts and special events 
jt are Irciught to campits each year by the Student Gotemmeni .Aisodation. 

200I--2002 QGA officQrg 

President: .Amos Snead 

Vice President: Jonathan Canigan 

UPC Gx)rdinator: J.B. Hutchistm 

Treasurer: Jason Bntt 

Senior Qass President: Blake Hudson 

Senior Qass Senators: Rebecca L\Tin Harris, 

G\\cn Push, and Samantha Zinimemian 

Junior Qass Senators: Shelley Sexton, 

TJ. Stahl, .ind Marina Stonewall 

Sophomore Qass Senators: Qiurmey Brasher, 

Elizabeth Gassel, and Paige Kelly 

Education Senators: Joey Belyeu, 

Titfan\- Pope, and Rebecca Rhodes 

Fine Arts Senators: Amy Johnson and Ashleigh PernTnan 

Arts and Sciences Senators: .Amv Bailey, Kristen Gi\-ington, 

Qirla HoUoway, and Jeff Pur\is 

Business Senators: Jami Landers and Jeremy Scott 

Ojmmuter Senator: Frank Row 

Athletics Senator: .Anna-Mane Ellison 

Minority Senator: Jessica Jackson 



-!'> i^l'*"*A*' "Jil 

_ ■ .1 





Above; Aphoiogjapn ofbiulkino 

Zapam, one of Mexico's liberators, 

.i^uces l/ie altar that was constructed m 

/us hmor at UM. The Spanish Club 

orgU7ii;eii t/ie eiient, uiltich educated 

people about the Hispanic celehratum 

of The Day of the Dead. 

,e month of November was a busy one for Uni- 
versity students who chose to participate in the many 
activities offered at UM. 

Many students voted in a presidential election for 
the first time in their lives. Tire ensuing debate about 
who would become die forrv'-third president of the 
United States made for some lively discussion, to say 
the least. 

Qi November 9, 2000, just rvvo days after the 
presidential election, LM students got the opportu- 
nirs' to talk politics with James Perkins, Selma's first 
AtricLUi-Amencan ma\'or. 

Perkins was invited by the Montevallo chapter of 
Kappa Alpha Psi to speak tti University students about 
the presidentiitl election, and about his own rise to 
political fmne. 

Perkins gave a brief talk on the story of his life, 
while students, facult\', and President McChesney lis- 

One week prior to Perkins' visit, on November 2, 
the Spanish Club brought Dia de los Muertos, or Day 
of die Dead, to UM's campus tor the first time. 

By Alfye Green and 
■ea Abemathy 




Above.- Meiiiliers of^appa Alplui Psi 

pose for the p/iotograp/u.T. Tile 

organization was responsible /or 

bnhgiiig Jantes Perkins, t/ie major of 

Sebna. to speak at UM. 

Ever>' November 2 , All Souls Day, Hispanic coun- 
tries celebrate The Day of The Dead in honor of their 
lost loved ones. It is believed that on All Souls Day 
the ghosts of their loved ones return to visit and feast 
with the living. The families take rime to prepare an 
altar decorated with skulls, pictures, candles, favor- 
ite ftxxJs, towels, soap, and memorabilia of the loved 
one. Each item on the altar contains special signifi- 

Tliis year the Spanish Club prepared an altar to 
provide the student kxJy with understanding of the 
holiday and the culture. The Spanish Club dedicated 
the altar to Emiliano Zapata, one of Mexico's libera- 
teirs. Every item on the altar was accompanied by a 
card explaining its importance. 

Those who visited the altar came away with an 
understanding of this culturally unique celebrarion 
of the dead, a celebration that helps the Hispanic 
people deal with the death of their loved ones. No- 
vember 2 is not a day of grieving, but of remembrance. 
The faculty and students involved in the displaying 
of the Day of the Dead altar provided an accurate 
picture of a celebration that is misunderstixxJ by many 


RigK.Jiimes Pefkau is 

fireseiUeJ a plucjue by 

a inernber of Kappa 

Alplia Psi. Perldns' visit 
was a tiirtely one. 

I icaanng just tivo days 
after t/ie presitlentkil 
election of 2000. Ai 

(lie time of liis I'isit, [be 

world watclted wlute 

Ainencuns leaiteJ ti ' 

leaiii u'lio leorilJ be 

their next presidetn 



speaks lo 

stiidciiLs in 


and Planters 



in Girner 

Hall Perkins 

IS liie first 



inayor oj 


20 Student Life 


Above: Guest speaker James Perkiiu, Dr. McChesney, aivi the rmfipm of Kappa 

Alplui Psi pose for the Montage camera. Perldiis was on campus on Noi'ember 9 to 

talk politia with UM stude)\ts. Below. An altar for Emiliano Zapata displays itertis 

tluit bear signi^ancc aUiut lus life. Tlie altar was erected by meinhers of tlte 

• •• Spanish Club to mark Tlie Day oj the Dead. 


did you 

JtrOlla Campbell, 

Adjunct Instructor of 

Spanish, explains Tlte Day 

of tlte Dead and tlte items 

on the altar to interested 

UM stitdents. T/ie Sfianis/i 

dub organized the event, 

which served to educate 

many on campus who ii'ere 

unaware of this Hispanic 


Student Life 21 



Above: Une oftTiFiingcn fnym 

McuiPhysics makes lus way around to 

alt il\e /ront-rmi' fans. Students ii'ere 

luippy Ivaiuse they did not Iwve to 

I way to Birminglmm to see 

a good s/ioiu. 

e docirs of Palmer Auditorium opened at 7:30 
p.m. on Friday, February 1 6 , for one of the many UPC 
spriiig events. UM students fltxided the aisles waiting 
for the popular rap group Ludacris. 

"B-Money" from 95.7 JAMZ was the MC who 
opened the show and played many well-known R&B 
songs to keep the audience entertained as more ex- 
cited students made their way to the concert. 
MetaPhysics and CHrk were the two opening bands to 
appear and perform for the anxious crowd. 

Screams and cheers filled the air as the Atlanta- 
leased rapper Ludacris took the stage and started spout- 
ing off familiar lyrici ;ind d;mcing to well-loved beats. 
The crowd was pleased to hear Ludacris' two hit singles 
"What's Your Fantasy?" and "Southern Hospitality" 
from the popular album "Incognegro." The rapper re- 
leased this album on his own independent label, Dis- 
turbing the Peace. After the major success of the al- 
bum and maiiy offers from a variery of other music 
labels, Ludacris decided to join Def Jam Stuith. 

UPC Qxirdinator Amos Snead expressed his en- 
thusiasm and excitement fiir the event by saying, "To 
my knowledge, this is the first Rap or R&.B concert 


light; Ludacris tahes 

Ifi Mofitevallo 

sponsored by the University of Montevallo. This will 
be an exciting night for the students of Montevallo 
to enjoy." 

Tlie Ludacris concert was a good outing for many 
Montevallo students who were looking for something 
fun to do on a Friday night. 

break it 

Above: MctoP/reia D] liad no 

trouble gettms a rise out of t/ie 

audiaKe. He sang the back-u^ vocals 

for lus group and gmcixited big beau 

l/wt weie great to dance to. 


Rignt: wicTiiy 

UM studeiits 

were Jvin^ng 

out in die 

lobby of 


ivaiiing for 


Most people 

arrived early 

to get gO( iJ 

seats for the 


StuJenI Life 

:i'cat excuse to get out 
'/ the house and irnve 


ready for 

Above: TIk cnaij begun to mwc around and nwiglfuAwcetrfhUSital acts. 

Students got a chance to see houi many of their classmates came out to the UPC 

cverit. Below: hudacris up<lose and personal. This puhliaty shot of the rap artist 

. 1 was pr(yvided by the UPC. 

get pumped 



nuikes tilt' 

audieiice participate and 

sing along. Everyone really 

got into the sliow tlrat night, 

and did not need much 

encouragemeiu to stwut out 

lyrics alrmg with the artist 

and his group. 

Student Life 23 

on my 

Right: Wing Night is not ccrtnplete witiiout hiraoke. These guys took cm tlierowT^TntTduclors 

at tlie L'PCcient. Below. After Founders' Day. Montei'allo Mastei's Alfye Gran aini Neety 

Daniek are availaHvf^fUQlf^^J^'^^ljf^Qmiftriau. Other than ptised pictures, tlie Masters 

are seklom caught in froitt of tlie camera, as part of tlieir ph is to go about titeir appointed 

in i\ c(tia*?^ii'ing a jninnnal ainount of attention Uj titemselves. 


Above: Tlicse studeiils ciycyy a leisurely 

lunch of conversation and caf food. 

Tlie caf was a popular gadiering sfH>t, 

particularly at mealtnru: 




peels of 


Below. ]a\ny Walls and Sandra HaKher . doubles partners a\ tite UM wonten's teiviis team, appear to 
have let tlic ball get away from t/iem as ttiey collapse with laughter. T/ie pair led the ii'oinen's taints team 

as doid'tles partners, and Walls was tlie No. 1 singles player. 

fanning the 

Above; Slidents jon tfie flames of 
sclxuol spint fT\' cmenJiTig t/ie UM 
basketliall games. Nitie tnen's anJ 
u'omen's atUetics tatins offered a 
wealth of oppominines for stwcleiits to 
cheer l/ieir jat'onte Falcon sports teams. 

24 Student Life 

work and 

Above: Prc-rcgistratkm umti for no ime, so tcmm-tcaminflfigtr MeloJi 

JinjltiniK iUiyi oil top of tilings liy sclieduling /k-t classes court snJe, hudumg, of 

htiinhil, Turkey, ivas die team's first intemationLil recruit. Below: Taryn 

hiohper and Mkd Popwcll, RAs m Tutiiiiler discuss [xipenuork on Moi'eAn 

Da>lTW-fc*-»iT kkstamfM^pcd students ma)<£ the tramitum from lyyme to 

residence hall. 


a simle wluni you Jiave just 

hein\ robed on Fcaniders' 

Day! Since early in the 

University's history, 

graduating seniors liave beeri 

recognized on this day. 

Right: Students fxjse for a picture at a UM 
men's baskethill garric. Particiiiamg b\ 
camfMi activities, such its athkcic evejits, 
Itclped stiulents to get a nvri-e cinnplete picture 
of college life, k aLw enabled tltem to tiralce 
new friends and to have a little fun tniLside of 
tile clasrooiTi. 

Plmriis; thisptlge aiu! iipi>">if': ]-'tps a^irer, Eliiitl^cth 
G;isscl; remainder, OtrUi R. Han^llev 

SGA Prescient Meredith Gkwei' makes 
awards presei\tatmvi during Wormnt's Day 
Celebration 2001. 

Kelly Bone strikes a silly pose. Berne look pan 
in mnny eampus actiiities, ri\cluding 
cheerleading, College N^ht, and Greek life. 

Reaching for 
THE Stars 

tach and every student has a reason for setting off on the path 
of higher education. Regardless of whether the choice to come to 
college was made by the student or by his or her parents, he or she 
will be profoundly affected by his or her college experiences. 

Some students will choose to go on to higher levels of education 
after completing their undergraduate or graduate degrees, some will 
immediately enter the work force, and others will begin their fami- 
lies. Some will make big names for themselves in the world, while 
others will choose a more quiet style of life. 

No matter why students come to Montevallo or where they will 
go later, they have a wonderful opportunity to make the most of the 
time they have at the University. This doesn't mean just living life 
between classes and residence halls or of f -campus residences. It means 
taking an active role in campus life through participation in campus 
organizations and/or activities, classroom discussions, departmental 
events, etc Being a student at UM means that one doesn't have to 
be just another face in the crowd. The possibilities are limidess as 
long as one is willing to make the effort to reach for the stars. 

QiTB H3mB"j5!3ffiS ms jSn in S<imue/ 
Barber's short comedic opera A Hand of 

Michael Ariinda 

Lisa Atkiiisun 

Amy BaiK 

John Baily 

^^wp^^?^^ i^^fc^^^^^^^i^^B 

^B^^^ '-^1^^ ^^^1 

R< .hh\ Barr 

Craig BearJcn 

Melissa Bender 

Riihv Bentcin 

Jastm Booi 

Katie Bratcher 

Jonathan Brewer 

Lee Bridges 

28 Student Identities 

osliua Buckley 


Staqf Bumside 

ihn Paul Burs in 

Blair Buder 

Angela Campbell 

Girla Capps 

Drew Carlisle 


Jonadiaii Carrigan 

AisWiiin Girter 

JdIui Qish 

David Cle 

i*:: 1 Jig 

Stephanie Comer 

Jdshiia Qpel;ind 

Haylee Qm';m 

Chasidy Cmss 

student Identities 29 

Luira CAiniiiiini' 

Shildli Qirl 

EiiiiK' Dmiiel 

Pa\i(.l Daniels 

Tomckia Uiuinc 

Alexander Davies 

Antaneeca Davis 

Takisha Da 

Will DaMS 

Gregcin' Dempsey 

L\iniinii.iue DeS;inctis 


MandN' DohertA 

leneal Ddllar 

Manmi Ddnakl 

Angela Dtissi 

30 student Identities 

Miir>' Drain 

Cylenthia L\iiikard 

Claire Dugas 


rrank rlnw 

Vicki Ford 

Alesha Foshee 

Jackie FrLuiklin 

Erik Fransson 


Dawn Frizzell 

William Frye 

Aj.hle> CJamer 

Elizabeth Gassel 

Hilary Gercken 

Jeanise Qlmore 

Lorie Ginn 

Martin A. Glass 

student Identities 31 

Meredith Glover 

Saniantha Godbey 

Asiah Gcxlwin 

Lucindci C ii irc 

[ amara C irecn 

Justin HLUiaKk 


fenjamm Graham 

Jessica Griffin 

Girla R. Handley 

Alt\e Crreen 

Shawn Haller 

Jewel Hardy 

Tricia Goodridge 

April Green 

Allen Hampton 

Julie Hayes 

32 Studenl Identities 

Liiira Hcnr>' 

Slianmin He 

t lirisrina Hicks 

cisica ni 


Tiffany Holder 

Sylvca Hollis 

Andrea Hupkins 

Erin Howell 

Imiie Howton 

Sehastuui Hiidd 

Alandra Hudy 

L\\siree Hudst 

Ringgold Hynson 

Nora Jackson 

Roliin Jackson 

Susan Jackson 

student Identities 33 

LaShunda Jamisdn 

Victoria Jamison 

Scott Joliiison 

Kim Jones 

C JHirtncv lorJan 

Nicole Jordan 

Precious Jordan 

Melissa Knight 

Elise Lag! 


Bonnie Lawrenci. 

Anilx-f l,a\' 

Joy Lewis 

Jeremy Littlefiok: 

Ben Li\-enTi;m 

Lauren Ltwd 

Miu-y Lott 

34 Student Identities 

Angela Moore 

LaToyia Moore 

LaShonda Morgan 

Ron Morton 

Ju>tin Murdock 

oscpli Miirc 

Amanda Murphy 

Candace Nail 

Rchakah Nanian 

Christopher Nelsim 

Julie Neussl 

Jcv Newman 

Lciinne Noble 

Tiffany Noble 

Shawna Overcash 

Jessica Parker 

36 Student Identities 

CV. rartridK. 

HoWy Patnck 

AliM in Pfrnn 

AJriiUine Peters 

Laura Phillips 

Cliris Reese 

Laura Rosaly 

Micah Popwell 

Kiniberly Riker 

Angel Sanders 

Desmond Porbeni 


Ci'ystal Rogers 

Anthony Sanders 

Meredith Prosser 

Bethany Roose 

Eric StUi[nix;encio 

student Identities 37 

LTcmy Scott 

Brent Searnon 

Emily Seymour 

Jessica Sliine 

Tara Sh 

Emilv Smith 

Latonya Smith 

Thomas Stalil 

( arol Steelmaii 

Demck Stexerso: 

Matt Stockma 

Nathan Sttx:km;i] 

Nicole Tarver 

Rohin Taylor 

Crystal Teer 

Carolyn Thompson 

38 Student Identities 

Jessica Ihoinpson 

Da\iJ Tliiimton 

|iv niiinitoii 

Leu Tlir;t 


Cristi Vauylm 

Nicholas Votava 

Alison Waddell 

. u 

Matt W.ilker 

Martene Walton 


Lee Watt or J 



Liiira West 

Jenny Watley 

Siiziume WTiighai 

student Identities 31) 

Ginger Aaron 
Jonathan Aaron 
Da\id AbKin 
Ryan Ahemathy 
Kathryn Abrams 
Kachryn Ahreo 
Delbra Acker 
Jodie Acker 
Olivia Acker 
Bndget Acomb 
Qiarlotce Adams 
Candace Adams 
Qinsry Adams 
Heather Adams 
Jamie Adams 
John Adams 
Kaci Adams 
Kristie Adams 
Shem Adams 
Qinscopher Adkins 
Qarence Agee 
Martm Aheme 
Liliana AJban 
Jeremiah Alcom 
]acquel>'n Alexander 
Zachary Alexander 
Headier Alford 
KiisD Allemon 
Elizabeth Allen 
Jessica Allen 
John Allen 
Kadienne Allen 
Kathryn Allen 
Paula Allen 
Pnsdila Allen 
Rachel Allen 
Richard Allen 
Wesley Alley 
Ashley Allison 
Latorya Allison 
Laura Allison 
Scoct Allman 
Lauren Allord 
Jayme Aman 
Chaiiry Anders 
Bethany Anderson 
Celia Anderson 
Jennifer Anderson 
Roderick Anderson 
Seth Anderscm 
Jason Andra 
Sara Andrepont 
Alan Andrews 
Elizabeth Andrevv-s 
Hlen Andrews 
Erank Andrews 
Betty Ansley 
Venetria Ansley 
Rufino Antuna 
Vicki Anz 
Tiffany Arant 
Jason Ardovino 
Joseph Arledge 
Samuel Arledge 
Jessica Armstroig 
Breanne Amett 
Hiraheth Arnold 
Joseph Arnold 
Joshua Arnold 
Misty Arnold 
Ryann .Arnold 
Antoine Ash 
Njeri Asha 
Karen Ashbumer 

Kather^Ti Asson 
Crystal Atcheson 
Billy Atchison 
Mark Atchison 
Matthew Atchison 
Amanda Atchley 
Alanna Atkins 
Amanda Atkins 
Autumn Atkins 
Kelly Atkins 
Ian Atkinson 
Jennifer Attaway 
Tracey Attaway 
Vivianne Audiss 
Brandi Austin 
Julia Austin 
Emily Avant 
Theresa Averett 
Jessica Averitt 
Martha Babb 
Candace Bachman 
Cynthm Baile>' 
Jared Baile\' 
John Baile\' 
Jonathan Bailey 
Kimberly Bailey 
Kimberly Bailey 
Mark Bailey 
Misty Bailey 
Victoria Bailey 
Brooke Baird 
Coleman Baird 
Jaime Baird 
Ashleigh Bakane 
Adam Baker 
AnnaGrace Baker 
Christopher Baker 
Eddie Baker 01 
Ivey Baker 
James Baker 
Kelli Baker 
KeUy Baker 
Krista Baker 
Lacey Baker 
Lawrence Baker 
Melissa Baker 
Mist>' Baker 
Drew Balduin 
Lindsay Baldwin 
Headier Rill 
Jessica Ballentine 
Todd Bamberg 
Jennifer Bangham 
Lmdsay Banks 
Unzee Banks 
Patreece Banks 
Aniberly Bannister 
Angela Barber 
Elizabedi Barhani 
Jason Barker 
Richard Barlow 
Cherry Barnes 
Deborah Barnes 
Laura Barnes 
Paul Bames . 
Ryan Barnes 
Temperance Bames 
Ten Bames 
Angela Bamett 
Angela Bamett 
Jessica Bamett 
Patricia Bamett 
Kerri Bamette 
Ginger Barnwell 
Miriam Barnwell 
Sarah Barcne 
Lauren Barr 

Dmiiel WilliaiiT^ 

Kevin Williams 

Students Not Pictured: 

Abcia Barrett 
Ashley Bamnger 
Katherine Bartee 
Stephen Barth 
Tif f ani fin^s 
Jeremy Bas\veU 
Rebecca Batchelor 
Ashle>' Bates 
Brandi Bates 
Craig Bates 
Jamin Bates 
Sarah Bates 
Curtis Bathurst 
Jon Batson 
Jessica Batting 
Lavora Batde 
Emily Bauer 
David Baughman 
Christine Bayles 
Herbert Bean 
Amanda Beardai 
Jean Bearden 
Johnathan Bearden 
Melinda Bearden 
Stephanie Bearden 
Jason Beasley 
Heather Beaty 
Jonathan Becker 
Shequerta Beckham 
Nicole Bejaran 
Mary Bell 
Tammera Bell 
L~>avid Bellard 
Joey Eklyeu 
Latoya Bender 
Kimberly Benjamin 
Amanda Bennett 
Jonathan Bennett 
James Bennitt 
Michael Benson 
Riibert Benson 
Shanon Benson 
Brandy Bendey 
Catherine Bendey 
Steven Benton 
Anne Bergsmo 
Leslie Berry 
Stephen Berr\' 
Shay Bcrr^hill 
Abb>' Bertagnolli 
Deborali Berthelot 
Enuly Best 
Angela Bihb 
Audni Bidncr 
B>Ton Bidwell 
Christine Bilich 
Qinton Billingsiey 
Meredith Bird 
Carrie Bishop 
David Bishop 
Amanda Bittinger 
Susan Bitto 
Crystal Bi\'ins 
Brandon Black 
Kelley Black 
Br>'an Blackmon 
Steven Blackmon 
Heather Blackwell 
Max Blackwell 
Gregory' Blake 
Kala Bl;ikely 
Lesbe Blankenship 

JcQiiie BLuik> 

Rashell Blanks 
Jennifer Blue 

Brian Boackle 
Jennifer Boddie 


Artavius Bogan 

Kelley Bohannon 

Sharon Bt^hannon 

Malaui Bolden 

Vicki Boldmg 


Garcia, Bond Garcia 
Kyle Bond 

Gregory Bonds 

Michelle Bonds 

Kelly Bone 

Corcra Bookout 

Thomas Bookout 

Leslie Bcxjne 

Meredidi Boone 

Brandy Boosa 

Knstm Boose 

dif fotd BoLidi 

Elaine Boorh 

Amanda Borden 

Deborah Bosarge 

Kadie Boswell 

Sylvain Boule 

Shanna Boulian 

Juan Bovell 

Charles Bowden 

William Bowden 

J(.)n Bowdoin 

James BLwen 

Tara Bowen 

Teresa Bowers 
Kamecia Bowie 
Ashley Box 

Jareace Boxley 
Donna Boyd 
Isaac Boyd 
Jonathan Boyd 
Thomas Boyd 
Angela Boyers 
Delia Bracken 
Billy Bradbury 
Shontena Bradford 
Hiiiabeth Bradley' 
Stac\' Bradley 
D.ina Bradshaw 
Kimberly Bradshaw 
Angela Bradt 
Sally Brady 
Thomiis Brady 
Jordan Bragg 
Leslie Bragg 
Kadiy Brand 
Paula Brand 
Mary Brandenberg 
Rebecca Brannon 
Brenda Brasfield 
Buiabeth Brasfield 
Melissa Brasfield 
Courtney Brasher 
Leah Brasher 
Marian Brasher 
Tabitha Brasher 
Teresa Brasher 
Kathl\'n Brashier 
Pamela Braswell 
Cliristme Bratton 
Margo Bray 
Ashley BrazeU 
Kathryn Brazell 
Kennedi Braziell 
Laurai Brechin 
Nikeyta Breedlove 

Shara Breluii 
Debbie Breland 
Alison Breslin 
Brandy Brewer 
Mary Brewer 
Nicole Brewer 
Rhonda Braver 
Arthur Bngati 
Granvel Briggs 
Kelley Bristow 
Jason Britt 
Alana Broad 
Jessica Brogdon 
Robert Brook 
David Brooker 
Faaruniva Brooks 
Holly Brooks 
Tracie Brooks 
Candice Broom 
Qinstopher Broussard 
Laura Browder 
Aimee Brown 
Amanda Brown 
Amber Brown 
Amy Brown 
Annie Bro\vn 
Beatnce Brown 
Celeste Brown 
Cheryl Brown 
HoUie Brown 
James Brown 
Jennifer Brown 
Jessica Brown 
Laura Briwh 
Lisa Brown 
Lurlean Broun 
O'Neil Brown 
Phillip Brovvn 
Robert Brown 
&irah Brown 
Sarah Brown 
TimoEi BrowTi 
Matdiew Bmmfield 
Jason Brunson 
Apnl Brush 
Carol Bryan 
H;ile\' Br^an 

Keith Br>'an 
Aniiinda Bryant 

Amber Br\'ant 

Ashle>' Bryant 

Emily Bryant 

Headier Br^'ant 
James Bryant 

Matthew Bryant 

Rachel Bryant 

Tashikkea Br\'ant 

Tina Bryant 

Brent Buckner 

Randall Buff 

Kareenuih Buford 

Menachem Buie 

David Bullard 

Jerry- Bullard 

Cr^'stal Bunn 

Rym Burch 

Teresa Burden 

Austin Burdick 

Zachar>' Burge 

Donna Burgess 

Lucus Burk 

Kevin Burke 

Kamien Burks 

Emily Burnett 

Jesica Biimett 

Jessica Burnett 

Kimberh' Bumett 

Mar^' Bumett 

Bnan Bums 
Marsha Burr 
Sonya Burridge 
Michael Burrough 
Andretta Burroughs 
Eli:^beth Burroughs 
LuTresha Burroughs 
Anna Burson 
Couraiey Burt 
Leutia Burton 
Whimey Burton 
Tara Busby 
Angela Bush 
Headier Bush 
Jacob Bush 
Jennifer Bush 
Alvia Bussey 
Danielle Bussey 
John Butka 
Deantoinae Buder 
Heather Buttram 
Katherine ButK 
Brent Byars 
Jennifer Byars 
Rachael B^ington 
Jennifer Bynum 
Amber ByTd 
Jamce B>Td 
Jennifer Byrd 
Alison Giddell 
Brian Cain 
Georgette Cam 
Jennifer Cain 
Nathan Cain 
Hi::abeth Caine 
Julia Caine 
Camille Caldwell 
Misty Calfee 
April Callahan 
Thomas Callahan 
Krisda Callaway 
Morrez Calloway 
A. Calvin 
Barbara Guiimon 
Autumn Gunpbell 
Bonnie Canipbell 
Glenda Campbell 
Lesle\' Campbell 
Mar>' Campbell 
Rebecca Cimpbell 
Rhiffida Campbell 
Susan Campbell 
Herbert Canada 
Jody Gmdler 
Kelly Canf ield 
Lauren Cannady 
Laura Cannon 
Heather Cancwell 
Anthony Cappola 
L>Tin Gipps 
Mark Caraway 
Angela Garden 
Lindsey Cardone 
Amy Carlisle 
Christ^' Carlisle 
Kendnck Carlisle 
Kristie Carlisle 
William Carlisle 
Jeremy Carlson 
Anna Carmack 
Jodie Games 
B. Carpenter 
Lynlee Carpenter 
Qinstopher Carr 
Griffin Carr 
Jonadian Can 

Samantha Zininiemiaii 

Tammy Carr 
Aimee Canoll 
Btian Carroll 
Catherine Carroll 
Julie Carroll 
Kimberly CairoU 
Michelle Carroll 
Kerri Gamjth 
James Carson 
Mary Carson 
Brian Carter 
Brooke Caner 
Chai Carter 
Emily Caner 
Kimberl>' Carter 
Kristi Caner 
Kristin Carter 
Lesric Caner 
Rebekah Caner 
Rhonda Caner 
Titia Caner 
Jessica Case^' 
Lewis Cassidey 
Abigail Cassini 
Julie Casson 
Christopher Casdeberry 
Deborah Gates 
Marine Catlin 
Frank Gitron 
Jonathan Catron 
Sheila Cauley 
Amanda Causey 
David Ca\'anaugh 
Rhonda Caver 
C)eborah Cawthon 
Donald Cecil 
Jennifer Ceravolo 
Anthony Cesario 
Michael Qiadwtck 
Catherine Chambers 
Ste\-en Chambers 
Amanda Chanibless 
Roheno Chamorro 
Justin Chamoun 
Catherine Champion 
Cr^'stal Chanipion 
James Chancellor 
Charles Chandler 
Christopher Chandler 

Christ>* Chandler 

Rachael Chandler 
Jennifer Chane>' 

Brandon Qiannell 

April Chappell 

Edith Chastain 

Emily Chastain 

Kelli Chastain 

Mar\' Chastain 

Melissa Cheatwxxxl 

Paul Chenault 

Donna Chieves 

Ashle\' Oiiuvood 

Abigail Christenberry 

Kody Chrisbanson 

Aimee Church 

Casey Qark 

Christy Qark 

Jesse Qark 

Latoya Qark 

Mary Qark 

Megan Qark 

Melod\' Qark 

Scott Qark 

Jennifer Qa>'brook 

William Qayton 

Anna Qeckler 


G>Tithia Qemons 
Qay Qeveland 
William Qeveland 
Laura Qevenger 
Ocean Qme 
Edu-ard Qolinger 
Jennifer Coates 
Kelli Co\h 
Theresa Cobb 
Ke\Tn Cochran 
Cheryl Gockrell 
Raquei Cbckrell 
Stephanie Cbckrell 
Rachel Gofer 
Adrienne Cbggin 
Jenifer Cohn 
Cassie CohiCHi 
Sara-Margaret Cbker 
John Colaf rancesco 
Amanda Colee 
Qaudiette Coleman 
Marie Coleman 
Christopher Collar 
Sandra Collier 
Amanda Collins 
Amber Collins 
Bc-^- Collins 
Christopher Collins 
DaTT>'l Collins 
James Collins 
Jennifer Collins 
Nick Collins 
Pamela Collins 
Valencia Collins 
Linda Colltim 
Nancy Cblvard 
Jaiaihan ColweU 
Micheal Cblwell 
Cburmey Comer 
E>a\id Comer 
Sara Cone 
Alison Conn 
Mar^' Conolley 
Caroh-n Cook 
Cynthia Cook 
Kathryn Cook 
Michael Cook 
Shelley Cook 
Timothy Cook 
Jennifer Cooper 
Kelley Cboper 
Landon Cooper 
Norman Cooper 
Debbie Cc^eland 
Michael G^?eland 
Brent Copes 
Melissa Copes 
J. Goppedge 
AJliscffi Gardes 
Jeanie Comelison 
Matthew Cbmelson 
Jennifer Corson 
Jason Cory 
Andre Cosley 
Anna Gosper 
Ginger Cost 
Alison Cotter 
Stef anie Cotter 
Dana Cottingham 
Vanessa Cottingham 
Heather Cbrton 

40 Student Identities 

Mary Day 
Patricia Day 
Kristoi DeRore 
Amy DePriest 
David DeVaney 
Bnindi De Vaughn 
Richiird DcWeese 
V, a-Weee 
Melissa Deadni:in 
Qiristupher Dean 
Suzanne Dean 
Adam Deason 
Laura Deason 
Jill Deaver 
Mary Deering 
Krisri Deemian 
Misty E^eennan 
Cristi Deit2 
Kadrian Delaine 
Tonisha Delee 
Erin Delciach 
Tiffany Deloach 
Michelle Denney 
Jean Dennis 
Knst>' Dennis 
Patrick Denson 
Andrea Dent 
Kitt\' Denton 
Kenneth Destasio 
Cynthia Devine 
Holley DiDomenia) 
Lannie Dial 
Ashle>' Dickerson 
Lindsay Dickerson 
Heidi Dickey 
Mary Dickey 
David Dicbe 
Brandi Dickson 
Emily Dillner 
Stephanie Dillon 
Michael Disko 
Angela Dixon 
R(X"!ney Dixon 
Rosalyn Dixon 
Steven Dixon 
Alicia Dobbins 
Qiasity Dobbins 
Laura Dobbins 
Shirley Dobbins 
William Dohson 
Care\' Dixkery 
Thomas Dockery 
Amber Doebler 
Kir^tin Doebler 
Angela Doherty 
Lkiyd Donahoo 
Brandy Donaldson 
Lisii Dorough 
Amanda Dorsett 
Tara Dor^ey 
April Dc6S 
Sandra Doss 
Cathleen Dotterer 
Christopher Doty 
Stephen Doty 
Stace\' Dougherty 
Ashley Douglass 
April Dove 
Erin Dover 
Jesse Dover 
Stephanie Dowdell 
John Downs 
Kelly Doyle 
Ji.Tnathan Dozier-Ezell 
Daphne C>rennen 
Patricia Drennen 
Cristine DreuT\' 
Elizabeth Drey 
Briar Driver 
Sakina DuBose 
Krista Duck 
Amanda EXidley 
Leiva, Duenas Leiva 
Randy Duke 
Nicole Dullea 
John Dunaway Jr. 
David Duncan 
Sara Duncan 
Wend>' Duncan 
Barbara Dunham 
Jennifer Dunn 
Jennifer Dunn 
Jonathan Dunn 
Susan Dunn 
Peta Durant 
Jeffrey Durbin 
Latciya Durgan 
Patricia Dutton 
Sue Dutton 
Dominic Duval 
Michael Dyer 
Rohbin Dykes 
Mary Earley 
Marian Earnest 
Qiristopher East 
Deena East 
John Easterling 
Virginia Eastman 

Amir Ebrahimi 

Raquel Echols 
Anjell Edwards 
Audra Edw.yds 
Jennifer Edwards 
Knsty Ehrmancraut 
Brittany Elam 
Julie Elkins 
Rachel Elledge 
Jeffery Elliott 
Launi Elliott 
Siimuel Elliott 
ShcHidrea Elliott 
Justin Ellis 
Anna-Marie Ellison 
Brandi Ellison 
Donna Ellism 
Jaime Ellison 
Mary Ellison 
Scott Ellison 
William Elmore 
Matthew Embry 
Joshua Emerson 
Jared Emery 
Jolin Emf inger 
Ovuke Emonina 
Thomas Emory 
Lindy England 
Tracy Ennis 
Jusrin Enoch 
Alaina Enslen 
John Entreldn 
Tonya Entrekin 
David Epperson 
Diane Epperson 
Elis;ibecli Epperson 
Jnkiiina fipperson 
MoniLa Epperson 
Trent Ernest 
Chervl Eshenbaugh 
Liuren Eshenbaugh 
Rhonda EspiKite 
Mar>' Estep 
Alicia Estes 
Amy Estes 
Barbara Estes 
SiTidra Estes 
Elena Estrada 
Stephanie Etheredge 
James Etheridge 
Jenmfer Eubanks 
Enn Evans 
Jeremy Evans 
Mary Evans 
Patrick Evans 
Eric Everson 
Julie Rirrest 
Debbie Fain 
Melody Fain 
William Faircloth 
Pape Fall 
Clierr>' Fallaria 
Wilson FaUin 
Patrick Fancher 
Dawn Fane 
Patty Fant 
April Farley 
Jim Farley 
Elizabeth Famier 
Kelly Farmer 
Gregory Fametti 
Barbara Fairies 
Haskey Fanow 
Lura Feene>' 
Cassandra Fells 
Mandy Fencik 
Kelly Fennell 
Shawn Ferguson 
Bonnie Ferino 
Jean Fields 
Shelli Relds 
Travis Relds 
Shirley Fievet 
Fanneska Rgaroa 
Jennifer Filgo 
Jerry Rncher 
ICiren Fmcher 
Michael Fite 
Tommy Fitts 
Katie Rtzgerald 
Misty Rc:hugh 
Sylvia Flack 
Amanda Fleming 
Jessica Reming 
Lyste Reining III 
Melissa Reming 
Caroline Retcher 
Hannah Retcher 
Jane Flippo 
Eric Rorence 
Christy Rorida 
Logan Rowers 
Amanda Royd 
Anita Royd 
Bethany Floyd 
Bradford Royd 
Stephen Royd 
Christopher Rynn 

Jacqueline Fochtmann 
Sandy Fixhtmann 
LaTaslia Folmar 
Heather Forbes 
Jessie Forbes 
Jennifer Ford 
Jessica Rird 
John Ford 
Stephanie Ford 
Barbara Forrest 
Charles Barrest 
M Forrester 
Kimberly Forte 
Curtis Foshee 
Adam Foster 
Jonathan Rister 
Teresa Foster 
Johnathon Foulk 
Jennifer Fountain 
Lynda Fountain 
Cynthia Fowler 
Karen Fowler 
Keith Fowler 
Michelle Fowler 
Natalie Fowler 
Stacey Ft^ix 
Sean Ely 
Jeremy Franklin 
Nichole Franks 
Erica Frazier 
Jeffrey Frazier 
Joshua Frazier 
Lynn Frazier 
LaQuanda Frederick 
Chad Free 
Jef f re\' Freebum 
Jonathan Freeman 
Susan Frey 
Heather Frieze 
Janet Frost 
Enc Fry 
Jennifer Fry 
Tabithii Fulks 
Alexandra Fuller 
Jason Fuller 
Detria Fulmer 
Amy Fuquay 
Cheryl Gable 
Barbara Gajavski 
Brent Gallagher 
Christopher Gallups 
Judy Gallups 
Paul Gamble 
Amelia Gamblin 
Brian Gambrell 
Karen Gambrell 
Aaron Gann 
Gaia Gann 
Kevin Gannaway 
Erica Garber 
Tela Garcia 
Kyle Garmon 
Joanna Gamer 
Richelle Gamer 
Shelly Gamer 
Greg Gamette 
Elizabeth Ganard 
Terry Garrett 
Sonja Garris 
Joyce Garrison 
Miranda Garrison 
April Garvin 
Gene Garza Jr. 
Sarah Gaskin 
Nathan Gatlin 
Jennifer Gaulden 
Aslilee Gaumond 
Julie Gay 
Rebecca Gay 
Melissa Geisler 
Wendy Geist 
Amanda Gentry 
Alyson George 
Erin George 
Laura George 
Montrece George 
Amanda Gerchow 
Jerald Gholston 
Catherine Gardina 
Alicia Gbbs 
William abbs 
Angela Gibson 
Deanne Gilbert 
Emily Gilbert 
Kevin Gilbreath 
John Gilchrist 
Donna Giles 
LaQuanza Giles 
Jennifer Gil 
Michelle Gil 
Tammy Gill 
Ashley GUespie 
Jeffrey Glliam 
Jamie Gilliland 
Sumer Glmer 
Devin Glasgow 
Allison Gass 
Brenda Glass 

Kelley Glass 
Kimberly Glass 
Laura Glasscock 
Penelope Glasscock 
Christe Glassie 
Donna Glenn 
Jennifer Glidewell 
Dawn Glover 
Jessica Goggins 
Susan Goggins 
Tina Goggins 
Mary Gilden 
Rebecca Gilden 
David Gildstcne 
Leslie Gillotte 
Adrian Gonzalez 
Albert Goodall 
Julie Goodnight 
Yolanda GoodscTi 
Kimberly Goodwin 
Lori Gvdwin 
Jennifer Gooisby 
Kay Goolsby 
Jennifer Gossett 
Wanda Githard 
Rhesa Grady 
Brandi Gaham 
James Graham 
Katherine Grant 
Jeremy Gray 
Kamilah Gray 
Leanne Gray 
Ryan Gray 
Amanda Geen 
Jenny Geen 
Linda Geen 
Rachel Geen 
Richard Green 
Robert Geen 
Salaam Geen 
Sarah Geen 
Emily Geene 
Judy Geene 
Kimberly Geene 
ChrLstopher Geer 
Linda Gea 
Lisa Gegor>' 
Malissia Gegory 
Andrea Gesham 
Annisa Grice 
April Grice 
Jerry Grif f ies 
Christopher Griffin 
Christopher Griffin 
E>aisy Griff in 
Margaret Griffin 
Sheena Griffin 
Vikki Griffin 
Caroh-n Griffith 
Catherine Griffith 
Julie Giffidi 
Stacey Griffitts 
Michael Griggs 
Julie Grimes 
Kathryn Grimes 
Stacey Grimes 
Christopher Grindle 
Ralph Griswold 
Chris Gogan 
Knstm Goss 
Stacie Gulley 
Kormey Gustin 
Olivia Guy 
Stephen Haas 
Eric Hadad 
Bnan Hadder 
Britni Hadder 
Christy Hadidon 
Deven Haessly 
Jonathan Hagenbuch 
Jessica Haggard 
Raven Hagler 
Robyn Hagler 
Beverly Hale 
Brittany Hall 
Carlton Hall 
John Hall 
Joy Hall 
Rebekali HaU 
Richard Hall 
Robert Hall 
Ronrui Hall 
Roscoc, Hall Jr. 
Teny Hall 
Samuel Hallman 
Charles Hamilton 
Dehby Hamilton 
Ebabeth Hamilton 
Melanie Hamilton 
Brandy Hamm 
Sean Hammack 
Allison Hanc(.x:k 
Jennifer Hand 

Brian Hankins 
Julia Hankins 
Meredith Hankins 
Aniiuida Hannah 
Stephen Hanit.)n 
JtHi-David Harcey 
Elizabeth Harden 
Jeremiah Harden 
Michael Hardiman 
Jennifer Hardy 
Kathleen Hare 
Shelia Hargrove 
Eric Harless 
John Hiirley 
Jason Hiirmon 
Loren Harmon 
Stqihanie Harmon 
Terri Hamion 
Kenneth Harness 
Ashley Harper 
Elizabeth Harper 
Alexis Hanell 
Jessica Hamngtcsi 
Adam Harris 
April Harris 
Brandon Harris 
Chad Harris 
Charles Hams 
Erica Harris 
Jerry Harris 
Jessica Hams 
Joel Hams 
Lar\i Harris 
Lantoria Hams 
Laura Hams 
Maegan Hams 
Rebecca Hams 
Tara Hams 
Thomas Harris 
Regina Harrison 
William Harrison 
Melissa Hart 
Mayla Hartzog 
Stephanie Hartzog 
Laura Har\'e>' 
Matthew Harvey 
Amanda Harvie 
Fanny Harvill 
Maxwell Harvison 
Victoria Harvison 
Brad Harwell 
Amy Hassell 
Tammie Hatch 
Bemadette Hatcher 
Sondra Hatcher 
Janice Hatcher -Gil 
Cathi Hatcen 
Eileen Haugh 
Lorie Havens 
Corey Hawkins 
Sabrina Hawley 
Donna Hay 
Brandi Hayes 
Carolyn Hayes 
Jason Hayes 
Rhonda Hayes 
Walter Hayes 
Bradley Haynes 
Kelly Haynes 
Laura Hazeldine 
Matthew Head 
Amanda Heiidley 
Kelli Headle\' 
Valene Headrick 
Douglas Heard 
Brandon Heam 
Elizabeth Heam 
Jason Heath 
Andrew Heaton 
Linda Hedges 
Jennifer Heil 
Melissa Heil 
Dawn Heirmdi 
Paul Heller 
Andrew Helms 
Amanda Henderson 
Came Henderson 
Karen Henderson 
Phaedra Henderson 
Stepiiame Henderson 
Asliley Hendrix 
Lauren Heninger 
Margaret Henry 
Leslie Hensel 
Jennifer Hepler 
Etena Hereford 
Amy Herren 
H>ra Hickman 
Williiim Hickman 
Brea Hicks 
Vonda Hicks 
Mary Hidden 
Angeb Higdon 
James Higdon 
Betr>' Higginbotham 
David Fligginbotham 
Brian Hill 

Cheritta Hill 
Deaundra Hill 
Jamie Hill 

Logan Hill 
Robert Hirt 
Micah Hixcffi 
Ha Hjerling 
Kevin Htxkinstn 
Alicia Htxlges 
Alicia HtKlges 
Bradley Hidgcs 
Tibitha Hodges 
Robbie HtxigsiHi 
Allis*Ti Hodnett-Pody 
Sarah Hcxlo 
Jessica Hoffman 
Tom Hoffman 
Charletta Hogan 
Sarah Hogan 
Amanda Hoggle 
Jaime Hoggle 
Roshiinda Ht>gue 
Brandy Holbrotik 
Cor>' Holcomb 
Jessica Holcomb 
Melame Holcomb 
Karla Holcombe 
Jacqueline Holdbrooks 
William Holder 
Juli Holderi"ield 
James Holland 
Relxkah HoUiind 
Seth HoUand 
Cynthia Holley 
Melissa Holley 
Candice Holliday 
Qins Holiingsvvorth 
Wesley Hollingsworth 
Bridget Hollis 
Kevin Hollis 
JoAnn Hotlon 
Sara HoUon 
Caria Holloway 
Randee Holloway 
Katrina Holman 
Ashley Holmes 
Chant>' Holmes 
Emily Holmes 
Jennifer Holmes 
Robert Holmes 
Jason Holmgren 
Diana Holslag 
Jeffrey Holsomback 
Caleb Holt 
Jamey Holt 
Ken Holt 
Melissa Holt 
Christopher Honeycutt 
Timothy Hoobler 
Amy Hood 
Ashley Hood 
Kelli Hood 
Shawna Hooten 
Vander Hopkins 
Andy Hopper 
Lawson Hopper 
Robert Hopper 
Taryn Hopper 
Ashley Horn 
Crist>' Homer 
Laura Homing 
Alayna Horton 
Brandi Horton 
Bnan Horton 
Christina Horton 
Terrace Houser 
Derma Houston 
April Howard 
Brandy Howard 
Cheryl Howard 
David Howard 
Mary Howard 
Melissa Howard 
Terry Howard 
Joshua Howe 
Amy Howell 
Ashlie Howell 
Glenda Howell 
Jessica Howell 
Elizabeth Ho\t 
Meredith Hubbard 
Chitrlena Hubbert 
Kelly Hubhan 
Jason Hudson 
Jt3y Hudson 
Karlisa Hudson 
Melissa Hudson 
Nikki Hudson 
Ryan Hudson 
Sherrelle Hudson 
Trisha Huett 
Brandon Huff 
Kelle^' Huffstutler 
Brandy Hughes 
Leslie Hughes 
Micliael Hughes 


Patncia Hughes 
Sharon Hughes 
Matthew Hughey 
Jessica Humphrey 
Alistsi Hunt 
Emma Hunter 
Jamaal Hunter 
Mark Huntley 
Heather Huot 
Michelle Huot 
Elizabeth Hurst 
Emily Hurst 
Leanna Hurst 
Jonathan Hurt 
Andrew Husted 
Blaklie Hutcheson 
Susan Hutcheson 
Melissa Hutchinstui 
Constance Hutchison 
James Hutchison 
Jenny Hutto 
Elizabeth Hyatt 
Heather Hyatt 
Heather Hyche 
Ellen Igou 
Richard Igou 
Christine Illan 
Melodi Inaltcog 
Frank Ingle 
Hayden Ingram 
Laura Ingram 
Lecie Ingram 
Matthew Ingram 
Stacey Inzina 
Carynn Ireland 
Patnaa Ireland 
Timothy Irvin 
Bobby IsbeU 
Leslie Isenhower 
Denise Ivey 
Martin Ivey 
Kiuna Ivory 
Jay Jacks 
Sandra Jacks 
Stephnie Jacks 
Adria Jackson 
Alecia Jackson 
Conme Jackson 
Crystal Jackson 
Erica Jackson 
Frances Jacksai 
James Jackson 
Jasmine Jackson 
Jessica Jackscn 
Molly Jackson 
Shednck Jackson 
Stacey Jadwin 

Georgia James 
Elizabeth Jamistm 
Melissa Janney 
Robert Janney 
Cari Jansen 
Steven Jarrett 
Jaime Javorka 
Amanda Jay 
Courtney Jeely 
Heather Jef coat 
Jessica Jeff 
Shannon Jeffries 
Monquelle Jemison 
Jessica Jenkins 
Lester Jenkins 
Sarah Jenkins 
Chrystal Jenner 
Cristi Jemigan 
Tara Jen 
Michelle Jewert 
Regina Jimenez 
Tracy Jimmerstm 
Jill Jinright 
Timothy Johns 
Alicia Johnstm 
Amy Johnsoi 
Barry Johnson 
Bethany Johnson 
Cathy Johnson 
Derry Johnson 
Edwina Johnscxi 
Jaime Johnson 
Janene Johnson 
JasLTi Johnson 
Jennifer Johnson 
Joshua Johnson 
Kevin Johnson 
Mananne JohnsiTi 
Michelle Johnstm 
Rlionda Johnson 
Shar^m Johnson 
Stephanie Johnson 
Summer Johnson 
Willie Johnson 

Identities 41 

Robert Johnston 

Andrea Jones 
■Angel Jones 
Brandi Jones 
Bridgette Jones 
Corey Jones 
Donald Jones 
Jamese Jones 
Jeff Jones 
Jennifer Jcsies 
Jennifer Jcaies 
John Jcxies 
Jon Jones 
Jonathan Jones 
JcBie Jones 
Keny Jones 
Knstin Jones 
Knstin Jones 
Leigh Jones 
Leslie Jones 
Linda Jones 
Lindse\' Jtmes 
Lydia Jones 
Michael Jones 
Micheal Jones 
Mcnyea Jones 
Rachel Jones 
TomTi Jones 
Wanda Jones 
John Jordan 
Lisa Jordan 
Rachel Jordan 
Sarah Jordan 
QTristine Jorel 
Freda Jorgensen 
Stephanie Joseph 
Alison Jowers 
Malinda Jtmers 
Kirsten Jung 
Heather Kaiser 
Bassam Kanm 
Jarus Kashuha 
Jannei Kac 
C3Tarles Kearle>' 
Benjamin Keaton 
Jaime Kee 
Serena Keel 
Julia Keene 
Cn'stal Keecon 
Laldta Keith 
Cameron Keller 
Kellv Kdle>- 
Krisane Kelle\' 
MegLUi Kelley 
Edson Kelly 
Mariiee Kelly 
Paige Kelly 
Dam Kennedy 
Shannon Kennedy 
Thomas Kent 
Timothy Kerse>' 
.Angela Key 
Richard Key 
Saiqat Key 
Ayesha Kidd 
Samuel Kile 
Candace Kllgo 
Karen Kilgore 
Thomas Kinibrd 
JessKTi Kimbrough 
Oli\ia Kimbrough 
Renetta Kimbrough 
Allistin King 
Amy King 
Ann King 
Chris one King 
John Kin{4 
Ji.ijhua King 
Laura King 
Leah Kmg 
Matthe\\' King 
Rohm King 
Stephen King 
Valene King 
Courtney Kinney 
David Kinyua 
Knstie Kirk 
Cadierine Kirkland 
Dezerick Kirkland 
Cameron Kirkpacrick 
Joseph Kitchen Jr. 
Shawn Kitcliens 
James Kleysteuher 
Chnstina Kluge 
Karen Knox 
Steven Knutstxi 
Nidiolas Kc^ 
Susan Ko:lo\vski 
Jolin Kubos ni 
Brenda Langstcai 
Thomas LaRue 

AUifon Lacey 

Elise Lagache 

Jenifer Lakotidn 

Girolyn Lambert 

Jami Landers 

Mitchell Landnim 

Gregory Langford 

Nicke\' Langford 

Sarah Langford 

Jessica Langsttm 

Stac>' Langston 

Vanessa Langston 

Joni Lanier-Nabors 

Courtney Lansford 

Kirsten Larsen 

Eiizabedi Latad\- 

Galyna Latham 

Knstie Laughery 

Kristin Law 

Jana Lawhom 

lI.Lawle^' n 

Christopher Lawle>' 

Hunter Lawley 

Jennifer Lawley 

Raine Lawle>' 

James LawTence 

Marco Lawrence 

James Lawshe 

Jana Lawson 

Jessica Lawson 

Kira Lawson 

Dehra Layfield 

Lonnie Layton 

Ndda LeCroy 

April Leavell 

Monique Lebeau 

dry Lebischak 

Nicole Ledlow 

Brandon Lee 

BPiTieth Lee 

Dmna Lee 

Gary Lee 

Hayden Lee 

James Lee 

Jamie Lee 

Jennifer Lee 

Judith Lee 

Justin Lee 

Mar>' Lee 


Sarah Lee 

Trac,' Lee 

William Lee 
Zebanah Lee 
Amanda Leemon 
Diala Lehman 

Thomas Leinlieiser 
Amy Lemle>' 
Cai>' Lemley 
Rodriquez Leonard 
Eileen Leone 
Tom Leslie 
Robert Lespi 
Stephen Letstm 
Andre Lewis 
Qiarles Lewis 
QiristophCT Lewis 
Edward Lewis 
Joanna Lewis 
Laura Lewis 
Rachel Lewis 
Ronald Lewis 
Tma Lewis 
Mary Libh 
Jiimie Lightfoot 
Julie Liles 
LVidrae Lilly 
Jenny Limhaugh 
Jessica Lindell 
Bndgette Lindse>' 
Jennifer Liner 
Ten^' Lingcnfdter 
Leslie Link 
Lauren Ultle 
Michdle Litde 
Tiffani Uttle 
Marprie Licdeton 
Stephen Uvennan 
Margaret Livingston 
Vicki bvingston 
Kyle LoPorto 
Adrienne Lochamy 
Maye Lockett 
Mar>' Uxkhart 
WiUiam Lockhart 
Sarah Logue 
Michad Loiacono 
Michad Lombard 
Bett\' Longshore 
Paul Lopec 
Jacklyn Uiquidis 
Danielle Lorek 
Amber Lott 
Chante Love 
Debra Uivdady 
Lesley Lovdady 
Lindy Lovdady 

Michael Lovdady 
Milton Lovelad\' 
Matthew Lo\'dl 
David Lovering 
Andrea Lowe 
Sonya Lowe 
Allison Lowers' 
DeLeisa Lowery 
Ida Lower>' 
Katrina Lower>' 
Scott Lowers' 
Stephanie Lowery 
Tan\'a Lowers- 
Stephen LowTy 
Amy Lucas 
Beverly Lucas 
Came Lucas 
Heruy Lucas 
Jonathan Lucas 
Krisde Lucas 
Pam Lucas 
Scott Lucas 
Sharon Lucas 
lvor>' Lucy 
Laura LudvMg 
Sandra Luff man 
Leah Luker 
Kourtnev Lund 
Shannon Lundsford 
Lea Luten 
Tanislia Lykes 
Jennifer LyTin 
Frances LytaJ 
Molly MacKende 
Shanta Mack 
WiUiam Macke>' 
Tracy Maddo.x 
Trarsha Maddox 
Brett Madison 
James Magette HI 
Mandy iMajenk 
Gystal Majors 
Connthia Mallard 

LaJ(.isiph3 Mallory 
T\Tone Malone 

McKinle\' Manasco 

Ashley Mantooth 

Lon Mapp 

Mars' Marbut 

Catherine Marchese 

Christopher Marques 
Jacalyn Marsh 

April Marshall 
Justin Marshall 

Michde Marshall 

Allison Martin 

Amanda Martin 

Apnl Mamn 

Christopher Martin 

Gregorv Martin 

Kenya Martin 

Lon Martin 

Maria Martin 

Michad Martin 

Pamda Martin 

Rachd Martin 

Rebecca Martin 

Shdia Mamn 

Wendy Martin 

William Martin 

William Martin 

Brandi Mason 

Karen Masses' 

Amanda Mathis 

An\y Mathis 

Carrie Mathis 

Jonathan Mathis 

Danielle Maton 

Sonia Matthews 

JoHlm Mattingly 

Amy Mattison 

Nicole Maxwell 

Taylor Maxwdl 

Carrie May 

Laura May 

Mdissa Maylon 

Julie Maynard 

Sarah Mays 

Sliawn Maze 

Marisa McCall 

Judy McGinna 

Qiaundra McCary 

Jennifer McCaule\' 

April McQam 

John McQanahan 

Lisa McGoud 

Mary McCombs 

Micah McQxkle 

Amanda McCormick 

Kimberly McGa\7 

Kimberly McCrorie 
Richard McCrorie 
Rachd McCuisQon 

Jehan McCurdy 
Michdle McCurdy 
Brandi McDanid 
Kimberly McDanid 

Jamie McDivitt 

Amy McDonald 
Qieri McDonald 
Dena McDcoald 
Laurie McDonald 
Thomas McDraiald 
Rachad McDow 
Jamie McDowell 
Case\' McEachem 
Karai McElroy 
Paul McHroy 
Jewdl McEntee 
Heather McEuen 
Kiithryn McFarlin 
Tonya McGairty 
Jay McGaughy 
Melissa McGee 
Pamela McGhee 
Son>a McGhee 
L^srrick McGinnis 
Meagan McGinnis 
Mary McGttigan 
Gemn McC^wan 
Jennifer McGowan 
Mary McGraw 
Mark McGuire 
Felice McHenr>' 
Bnan Mcintosh 
Tracey McKay 
Kevin McKee 
Ashley McKinley 
Carla McKinnes' 
Margaret McKinney 
Robbie McKinney 
Devonie McLarty 
Shdb\' McLean-Parton 
Mar>- McLemore 
Truman McLeod 
Nicole McMickens 
Giristcpher McMiLan 
Damd McMillan 
Jod McMillan 
Wendy McMillan 
Angda McMillian 
Laura McMillian 
Ken McMinn 
Frank McNeal 
Jennifer McNeal 
Dana McNed 
Jordan McNedy 
Erin McNevv 
Meredith McNew 
Katherine McPherson 
Amanda McQueen 
Xaviera McQueen 
Laura McRae 
Craig McRee 
Lia McWh<irter 
Meredith Meacham 
Elizabeth Meadows 
Enka Meadows 
Lakita Means 
Mdissa Meatyard 
Stacie Medeiros 
Nicholas Medicus 
Mary Medlock 
David Mee 
Jessica Meek 
Courtney Megginson 
Walter Meggs 
Amanda Mdcher 
Donna Melder 
Rafael Mdlo 
Cara Mdton 
Judy Menchillo 
C>avid Mercer 
Lance Merrdl 
Windy Merriam 
Shenea Merritt 
Tasha Merritt 
Matt Messman 
Kristine Metclaf 
Kan Meyer 
John Middaugh 
Laurie Middaugh 
Carrie Middldsnxiks 
Mary Middlebrooks 
Latasha Middletcn 
Flannery Miles 
Alan Millard 
Ann Millard 
Samantha Millard 
Amanda Miller 
Amy Miller 
Be\'er!y Miller 
Charles Miller 
Qaudia Miller 
David Miller 
Dd^rah Miller 
Fredrick Miller 
Meredith Miller 
Michelle Miller 
Stephen Miller 
William Niiller 
Alan Millican Jr. 
Amber Mills 
Elisat^di MiUs 
Rdxxca Mills 

V;/hime\' Mills 
And\' Milstead 
Brian Milstead 
Erica Milton 
Derek Mims 
Joe Mims 
Liza Mims 
Sarah Mims 
Tracy Minkoff 
Amy Minor 
Julie Minor 
Ranessa Minor 
Kelli Minshew 
Alisha Minter 
JaiscHi Mirandy 
Christina Miskdly 
Douglas. Mitchell Jr 
Ev'd\Ti Mitchd! 
Karen Mitchd I 
Kevin Mitchell 
Manhew Mitchdl 
Meredith Mitchdi 
Micheal Mitchdl 
Monica Mitchdl 
Nathan Mitchdl 
Russell Mitchdl 
William Mitdidl 
Jeremy Mitchler 
Jennifer Mixon 
Susan MLxon 
Valerie Moates 
James Mobbe 
Jasmine Mobley 
Jonathan Moeck 
Adnenne Moffett 
Mars' Mohr 
Tonya Molette 
Dale Moman 
Hizabedi Moman 
Sharon Moncus 
Ddxirali Montgomery 
Shannon Montgomer>' 
Trislia Moody 
Justin Moon 
April Mooney 
Chnsty Moore 

Donnie, Moore Jr. 

Dorothy Moore 
Jennifer Moore 

Kenddl Moore 

Laura Moore 

Linda Moore 

Lorenzt.> Moore 

Man Moore 

Misty Moote 

Nathan Moore 

Rabecca Moore 

Siiannon Moore 

Starcy Moore 

Stephen Moore 

Dee Morgan 

Jay Morgan 

Kane Morgan 

Shakena Morgan 

Tiffany Morgan 

Victona Morgan 

Ally Mortdl 

Bonnie Mortis 

Carla Morris 

Christopher Morris 

Judith Morris 

KLithenne Morris 

Kevin Morris 

Lana Morris 

Zachary Morris 

Emily Momson 

Karen Morrison 

Katherine Momson 

Kendra MorrisCTi 

Aubre\' Morrow 

William Morrow 

Kathr\Ti Morse 

Pamda Morten 

Cynthia Mosdey 

Enca Mosley 

Amanda Moss 

Patrida Moss 

Stacey Moton 

Rae Mott 

Theresa Moyer 

Jibrail Muhammad 

Edward Mukalianana 

Curtis Mulkey 

William Mullins Jr. 

Kevin Murer 

Eddah Murigu 

CKid Murph 

Abb\- Murphree 

Jennifer Murphree 

BrandcHi Murphy 

Melissa Murray 

Mdissa Murray 


Monique Myhand 


E\'an Myrick 

Ivors' M>Tick 

Laura Nannini 
Emily Nathews 
Libb\' Nathews 
Melinda Neal 
Renae Nedey 
Carla Nelson 
Qiarles Nelson 
Matthew Nelson 
Sons'a Nelson 
Kathenne Nero 
Daniel Nesbitt 
Qiristine Nesmith 
Joshua Nesmith 
Jennifer Neugent 
Jaime Neuschwander 
Jason Newell 
Remi New^ouse 
Charles Newman 
Jennifer Newman 
Jessica Newman 
Jill-Anna Newton 
Robert Newton 
Julie Neyman 
Martin Nicdy 
Branden Nicholas 
Dennis NHchols 
Stacey Mchols 
Eleanora Nicolaou 
Catherine Niles 
Antwoin Nlx 
LeRoy Nix 
Lindsey NHx 
McTuca Nix 
Nicole Nix 
Richard Nix 
Andrew N'lxon 
LeAnne Noble 
Tiffany Noble 
David Nbe 
Adrienne Nolan 
Monica Noles 
Anne Nonnenmann 
Kirk Noms 
Mdanie Norris 
Bryce Northen 
Jennifer Norton 
Leslie Nub\' 
Natalia Nunez 
Lorn Nunnally 
Matthew Nuss 
Laura O'Brien 
Erin O'Dcnovan 
Jenmfer O'Neal 
Emils' OTMal 
Ten OToole 
Amanda Oaks 
Jamie Odom 
Marie Odom 
Pnsdlla Oglesby 
Phillip Ohnemus 
Sarah Olds 
Amanda Oliver 
Areatha Oliver 
LaTonya Oliver 
Qiristy Omiecinski 
Jennifer Oscarson 
Kadierine Oswdl 
Sarah CKington 
Dana Owen 
Bnan Owens 
Camline Owens 
James Owens 
Katie Owian 
Melissa Oyer 
Shante Pace 
Weder Packer 
Bryan Page 
Soheila Page 
Alexis Palmer 
Leslie Palmer 
Juston Palmertree 
Angda Panizm 
Michad Panirzi 
Elizabeth Pardue 
Maria Pardue 
Gars' Park 
Hana Parker 
Heather Parker 
Jaam Parker 
Jennie Parker 
Laura Parker 
Liza Parker 
Mathew Parker 
Rachd Parka 
Shannon Parker 
Elrian Parks 
Milton Parks 
Kent Parramore 
Jenrufer Parrtsh 
Jcaiathan P;irrish 
Roxanna Parrish 

Chnstin Parvin 
Sheila Paschd 
Sdena Pasquale 
Lauren Passwater 
Am>' Pate 
Andrea Pate 
Meredith Pate 
Robin Pate 
Valmda Pate 
Brandon Patrick 
Bax)ke Patrick 
Donny Patrick 
Ashley Patterson 
Kurris Patterscn 
Leah Patterson 
Paula Patterson 
Tonya Parterson 
Abbs' Patton 
Casey Patton 
Chers'l Patton 
Tiffany Patttm 
Maria Paxton 
.Andrea Payne 
Beth Payne 
Elizabeth Payne 
Kimberley Payne 
Sheneka Payne 
William Payne 
Kdls- Payton 
Eunice Peagler 
Chaddnck Pearson 
Elxiny Pearson 
Sabnna Pearson 
Janice Fed 
Julia Peerson 
Timothy Pemberton 
Kristin Pendley 
Brandi Penhale 
T,imana Penick 
Loyce Perm 
Joshua Penrungtcffi 
Rachel Peoples 
Candace Peppers 
Dana Peppers 
Matthev\' Perdue 
Michad Perkins 

Morcus Perkins 
Salh' Perkins 

Pamela Pero 

Da\'na Ferret 

Tashundia Perry 

Ashldgh PerisTiian 

Anna Peters 

Christopher Peters 

Rebecca Peters 

Kdly Petersen 

David Peterson 

Regina Peterson 

Renee Pettijohn 

Bradley Pecos 

Kristen Pevder 

Anthony Phdps 

James Philen 

Bradles' Riillips 

Candice Phdlips 

Emily Phillips 

Emily Phillips 

jared FMlips 

John Phillips 

Margaret Phillips 

Rebecca Phillips 

Trista Phillips 

Matonya Philcsi 



Margaret Pickett 

Benjamin Herce 

Stace\' Herce 

Guillaume Pierre-Antoine 

Charles Pike 

David Pike 

Sandra Pilley 

Marisa Pinchin 

Anna Pinto 

Rdiekah Pinto 

Brian PisdteUo 

Stephanie Pittard 

Amanda Pitts 

Patrida Pizzitola 

Wendy Plash 

Margaret Plott 

Kenneth Poe 

Usabeth Poellnitz 

Michael Pollard 

Harlan Ponder 

Merrdl Feeder 

Andrew Ponrius 

Catherine Poole 

Sixis'a Poorian 

WiUiam Poovey 

Erica Pope 

Tiffany Pope 

Joshua Pcpham 

Kabe Pc^well 

Kathryn Porter 

Laurie Porter 

Malvin Porta 

Ridcy Porta 

Stq?hanie Porta 
Sue Porter 
Frances Posada 
Candis Posey 
Jennifer Posey 
Richard Posey 
Perry Pouchie-Williams 
Thomas Pound 
Adrienne Pounds 
Angda Powe 
Laura Powdl 
Malissia Powell 
Amy Prendergast 
Dusty Presles' 
Gayla Presles' 
Karen Presley 
Paige PrestCTi 
Ashley Prewitt 
Melissa Prewict 
Amanda Price 
Demian Price 
Tammy Price 
Victoria Price 
Thomas Prickett 
Bevaly Prince 
Ebminique Prince 
Vincent Priola Jr. 
Laura Pritchert 
Margret Proffirt 
Angela Pruect 
Vanessa Pruitt 
Kimberly Puckett 
Anita Pugh 
Gwendolyn Pugh 
Richard Pugh 
Rachd Pullen 
Jeffrey Purvis 
Dorion Pyfrom 
Jan Quails 
Fannie Quesada 
Brian Quilltn 
Leslie Quimby 
Robert Quimby 

Kimbals' Quinnie ' ' 
Susanne Qvick 
CarmcHi I^chels 
Lisa Radwan 
Elizabeth Ragiand 
Gavm Ragiand 

Rodnes' Ragiand 
Tracy Ragsdale 

Amy Rames 

Brictan>' Rames 

Brs'an Rainsong-Gandy 

Mand\' Raley 
Jod Ramsey' 

Kellv Ramses' 

Marv Ramsev 

Richard Ramsey 

m, Randli Ul 

Alisha Randli 

Cores' Ransome 


Corles' Rasbur>' 

Michad Rasco 

Jeffrey Rask 

Headier Radiff 

PhiUip Radiff 

Kristina Raughttn 

Brandon Ray 

Kevin Ray 

Mark Ray 

Mdanie Ray 

Emily Ras'bon 

Kathryn Rayt idd 

Jackie Reaves 

Kevin Reaves 

Mdanie Reaves 

Nicole Rehoul 

Amy Redd 


Matthew Reece 

Allison Reed 


Shanncn Reed 

Patiences Reese 

Kyle Reeves 

Rachd Rehome 

John Reimd Ul 

Alissa Reinsch 

Allison Remhert 

Adam Renckly 

Robert Reynolds 

Staces' Rhoades 

Aarcn Rhtxles 

Bethany Rhodes 

John Rhodes 

Nanc>' Rhodes 

Rebecca Rhodes 

Paula Ricaurte 

Angda Richard 

James Richards 

Jodi RichardstHi 

Mary Richardson 

42 Student Identities 

Peter Sanders 
Sarah Sanders 
Sharla Sanders 
Molly Sandwell 
Kelley Sanford-Sharit 
Cheryl Sankey 
Cruz, Santa Guz 
Danny Santiago 
Dena Sarris 
Aaron Sartorc 
Kerry Satterwhite 
Ann Siiuers 
Crystal Saiinders 
Susan Savitz 
Nina Sawyer 
Sean Savsyer 
LeKindra Saxton 
Kelly Scales 
Amy Scarborough 
Kristen Scarbtirough 
Dustyn Schachter 
Todd ScKaefer 
Bradley Scharf 
Robert Schiefer 
Chelsey Schindle 
Amy Schlag 
Jennifer Schrrudtke 
Daniel Schneider 
Michael Schopf 
John Schorfhaar 
Andiony Schroeder 
Karl Schroeder 
Louie Schultz 
Jennifer Schwab 
Ryan Sihwoebel 
Brandy Scoggins 
Michael Scoggins 
Lorraine Scoma 
Christopher Scoct 
Jermifer Scott 
Mamie Scott 
Phillip Scott 
Susan Scott 
Laura Scurlock 
Joshua Seales 
Krl'.ry Scales 
Meagan Seaman 
Dolf Seeds 
George Seeling 
Rachel Sef tcai 
Jeff Segar 
Gregory Segrest 
Emily Sellers 
Jeff Sellers 
Laura Sellner 
Hollie Semmes 
Melissa Senn 
Patrick Sessions 
Robin Setlif f 
Nicole Severin 
Laura Sewell 
Shdley Sexton 
Suzette Sexton 
Shepherd Shady 
Steven Shankles 
Michael Shanklin 
Aviva Shar 
Ginger Sharman 
Kimberly Shaw 
Carol Shelby 
Brian Shepard 
William Shepherd 
Qirista Shields 
Jessica Shirer 
Melody Shirley 
Stephen Siiivers 
Abigail Shockley 
Susan Shoemaker 
Christine Shores 
Kasey Shores 
Kelly Siores 
Lucy Short 
Melissa Short 
Trent Short 
Timothy Shotts 
%)encer Shoults 
Elizabeth Shoupe 
Theresa Shultz 
Scepharue Siener -Herring 
. Qmstine Simmer 
Andrea Simmons 
AneCra Simmons 
Rachea Simms 
Susan Simon 
Rachael Simone 
Alicia Sirr^Bon 
Janet Simpson 
Lydia Simpson 
Steven Simpson 
Bryant Sims 
Joshua Sims 
Lesa Sims 
Meredith Sims 
Tanesha Sims 
Terence Sims 
Tracy Sims 

Courtney Sisk 
Leslie Sizenxire 
Patrick Sizemore 
Ashley Skinner 
Karen Slaten 
Vincent Slatcon 
Shayla Slaughter 
Mclanic Slawienski 
Kimberly Slone 
Jordan Sltxjp 
Karen Smaha 
Janice SmallwtxxJ 
Mindy Sniathers 
Dorothy Smelcer 
Jason Smiley 
Amberetta Smith 
Angela Smith 
Angelina Smith 
Christopher Smith 
Qaudia Smith 
Donna Smith 
Erica Smith 
Glendale Smith 
Hollie Smith 
James Smith 
Janey Smith 
Jennifer Smith 
Jennifer Smith 
Jennifer Smith 
Jennifer Smith 
Jennifer Smith 
Jeremy Smith 
Jeremy Smith 
Katie Smith 
Kelley Smith 
Kelly Snuth 
Kristen Smith 
Laura Smith 
Linda Smith 
Lydia Smith 
Patrice Smith 
Richelle Smith 
Robin Smitli 
Sally Smith 
Sarah Smith 
Stephanie Smith 
Susan Smith 
Tamika Smith 
Taia Smith 
Timothy Smith 
Erin Smitherman 
Jennifer Smithemiiui 
Kathenne Smithem^in 
Staci Smitherman 
Thomas Smitherman 
Elizabeth Smoot 
William Smyly 
Joel &iead 
Joshua Snead 
David Sneed 
Travis Snell 
Holley Suder 
Carlynda Siow 
Crystal Snow 
Thomas &iowden 
Barbara &iyder 
Patsy Southern 
Amanda Southward 
Jennifer Southwick 
Julius Spain 
Daniel ^lanier lH 
Amy Sparks 
Dana Spear 
Jonathan Spears 
Bethany Speei 
Dustin Speer 
Lindsey Speigle 
Scott %Knce 
Markus %>icer 
Stephen Spradin 
Susan ^rayberry 
Taminika ^ruel 
Laura Spniill 
Margaret Spruill 
Nivada Spurlock 
Jesse Squires 
B- Stafford 
Norman Staggs 
Jamie Stamps 
Cheryl Stanley 
Ellen Stanton 
Erikka Stapleton 
Kmiberly Steadman 
Ben Steele 
Mitreya Steele 
Qirista Stab 
Sieryl Stenson 
Alethia Stephens 
Michael Stephens 
Alexander Stephenson 
Mark Stephenson 
Amanda Stevenson 
Katherine Stevenson 
Jared Stewart 
Jason Stewart 
Jeremiah Stewart 
John Stewart 

Kelley Stewart 
Mclanic Stewart 

Taesa Stewart 
Diiina Sbpp 
Ariel Stobert 
Rodney Stixkdale 
Adrian Stokes 
Dana Stone 
Emily Stcne 
Jonatlian Stone 
Nicole Stone 
David Stonecipher 
Mariiia Stonewall 
Paige Stonicher 
Rachel Storey 
Amanda Story 
Branda Stovall 
Jamie Sto\'all 
Jennifer Stovall 
Amanda Stnckland 
April Stnckl.ind 
Kem Smcklin 
Cathenne Stnngt leld 
Jolin Strong 
Ltonald Studdard 
Katherine Sturgis 
Nicole Suda 
Trina Sularm 
Tyler Sullens 
Emily Sullivan 
Jennifer SulLvan 
Rita Sullivan 
Justin Summers 
Ruth Sundberg 
Victoria Sundemiiin 
Tracy Supraner 
Elizabeth Suther 
Mary Suther 
Jeremy Sutton 
Mike Suzuki 
Santevia Swain 
Kristel Swann 
Vickie Swann 
Jessica Swanson 
Heather Sweart 
Madeline Swindle 
Kelvin Swint 
Emily Sykes 
Janet Syltie 
Monica Tahb 
Erika Talbert 
Joni Talton 
Chnscma Tamburello 
Teryn Tant 
Jolin Taunton 
Rhetanna Taunton 
Ashley Taylor 
Bobbie Taylor 
Caroline Taylor 
Dana Taylor 
Jacob Taylor 
Jessica Taylor 
Joshua Taylor 
Katherine Tavlor 
Laton^'a Taylor 
Marci Taylor 
Rhyann Taylor 
Robin Taylor 
Ternca Taylor 
Tma Taylor 
Valerie Taylor 
Ida Terry 
William Terry 
Larry Tew 
Catherine TTiames 
Crystal Thedford 
Ashley Thigpen 
Amy Thomas 
Angela Thomas 
Benjamin Thomas 
Bethany Thomas 
Qinstopher Thomas 
David Thomas 
Emily Thomiis 
Kaleitha Thomas 
Karla Thomas 
Kellie Thomas 
Kerri Thomas 
Nikalena Thomas 
Stephanie Thomas 
Tasha Thomas 
Tiffany Thomas 
Alice Thompson 
Amanda Thompson 
Craig Thompson 
Da\'id Thompson 
David Thompson 
Dora Thompiscin 
Krysten Thon-^son 
Sonih Thnmpson 
Timoth>' Tliompson 
William Thompson 
Christy Thnmburg 
Donna Thomell 
Aaron Thornton 
Andrew Thornton 
Eugeme Thornton 
Janice Thornton 

Rachel Thornton 
Resia Tliomton 
Kelly Tlmiitkill 
Krystal Threatt 
Rebecca Tibhs 
Melissa Tidwell 
Amy Tilley 
Shanna Til lis 
Detm Timmons 
Pamela Tindal 
Jenifer Tinsley 
Andy Tolar 
drlos Tolbert 
Charles Tomko 
Vaughan Tomko 
Kcnysha Toney 
Brandy Toole 
Jennifer Toussaint 
Joseph Towey 
Jennifer Towles 
Veda Towner 
Krista Townsend 
Eve Towry 
Julie Tracy 
Thomas Traynham 
Brandi Traywick 
Jefferson Traywick 
Jennifer Tref ry 
Brett Trimble 
Stacy TrimHe 
Melissa Tnisch 
Karai Trout 
Kelley Troy 
Jenmfer Trucks 
Stephanie Tsimpides 
Joshua Tubbs 
Emily Tucker 
Jason Tucker 
Mark Tucker 
Sara Tucker 
Tessa Tucker 
Thomas Tucker 
Robert Tufts 
Stephanie Tuma 
Kathenne TumKw 
Jennifer Turner 
Lori Turner 
Matthew Turner 
M(.iraca Turner 
Stepliarue Turner 
Victor Turner 
Tabitha Turn 
Gene Tivilley 
Patncia Tyler 
Gabriel Tynes 
Jennifer Tyson 
William Lhderwood 
Edward Upchurch 
Timothy LJptain 
Megan Upton 
Chnstopher Umis 
Peecra Vaisanen 
Stephanie Vallas 
Enka VanArsdale 
Kandace VanWanderhan 
Nicholas Vandegrif f 
Vanessa Vangiessen 
Leeann Vann 
Sherry Vann 
Mathew Vansant 
Kelly Vaziri 
Mary Veal 
Valene Veaze>' 
Anna Veitch 
Michael Venable 
Kimberly Verchot 
Joanna Vermeer 
Michelle Vetrano 
Knstina Vicario 
Jennifer Vice 
Brtgicte Vick 
Lester Vick 
Sliaun Vick 
Connie Vickers 
Minam Vickers 
Summer Vicker^- 
Tina-Lou Villeneuve 
Qint Vincent 
Rainey Vincent 
Kane Vines 
Tammie Vines 
David Vinson 
Heather Vinson 
Jerry Vinson 
Alexander Vinter 
Caroline Voider 
Paul Volgas 
Kirster. Voorhees 
Peter Voytanovsky 
Stevoi Waddell 
Corey Wade 
Jolin Wade 
Justin Wade 
Mary-Pat Wade 
James Wagner 
Chuck Waid 
Mary Waite 
Bradley Waiwaiole 

Louisa Waiwaiole 
Twyla Walden 
Peicr Waldron 
Alisim Waldrop 
Charlotte Waldrop 
Grctchcn Waldrcjp 
Tammi Waldrop 
Gndy Walker 
Kenneth Walker 
Nkechi Walker 
Thomas Walker 
Timodiy Walker 
Tony Walker 
Dapluicy Wallace 
Jennifer Wallace 
Joel Wallace 
Kiara Wallace 
Kimberly Wallace 
Jenny Waller 
Antomo Walls 
Jenny Walls 
Maggie Walls 
Knsten Walters 
Amanda Ward 
Hilary Ward 
Jason Ward 
Jeremy Ward 
John Ward 
Joseph Ward 
Melody Ward 
Keneisha Ware 
Michelle Warlick 
December Warren 
Gail Warren 
Jennifer Warren 
Jessica Warren 
Julia Warren 
Marlena Warren 
Misty Wanen 
Jeremy Wass 
Riannon Waters 
Lindsay Watford 
Ebony Watkins 
Kimberly Watkins 
Holly Wats^m 
Myra Watson 
Shannon Wats(.Tn 
Thomas Watson 
Jennifer Watts 
Dawn Weathers 
Elizabeth Weaver 
Mebssa Wea\'er 
Bndget Webb 
Dana Webb 
Jason Webb 
Jessica Webb 
Kevin Webb 
Therese Webb 
Craig Webster 
Emmett Webster 
Kacy Webster 
Jennifer Weed 
Amy Weeks 
Charity Weeks 
Kimberly Weeks 
Tiffany Weidman 
Amanda Weitman 
Ashley Welbom 
Betrina Weldon 
Tina Weldon 
Ryan Wells 
Tiffany WeUs 
Kelly Wesley 
Michelle Wesson 
Terry West 
Miles Weston 
Loretta WesCry 
Jeremy WTialey 
Matthew Wheadey 
Amy Wheeling 
Ashley White 
Bo White 
Chrisrie Wiiite 
Cynthia White 
Joanna Wliite 
Rachael White 
Stacy WTute 
Tim White 
Wendie White 
Ctystal Whitehead 
Jeffer>' Whitfield 
Candice Whiting 
George Wludock 
Jana Whittmgton 
Rebecca WhitvTOtrh 
Lee Wideman 
Afi Wiggins 
Bonnie Wiggins 
Margie Wiggs 
Jason Wilbanks 
Kathr>-n Wilbanks 
Michael Wilbanks 
Tamera Wilboume 
Treasure Wilhite 
Cyndua Wilkes 
James Wilkins 
Robert Wdkins 

Anthiiny Wilkinscffi 
Apnl Wilkinstm 
Earnest Wilb 
J(^ Wilks 
David Willenberg 
Allison Williams 
Amber Williams 
Amy Williams 
Arlesa Williams 
Barbara Williams 
Beverly Wilbams 
Billy Williams 
Bonnie Williams 
Caroline Williams 
Daniel Williams 
Donald Williams 
Enc Williams 
Heather Williams 
Jennifer Williams 
Joshua Williams 
Kandra Williams 
Kellie Williams 
Kimberly Williams 
Kimberly Williams 
Mary Williams 
Melissa Williams 
Molly WUIiams 
Nicholas Williams 
Nikki Williams 
Oliver Williams 
Rayford Williams 
Sarah Williams 
Shannon Williams 
Carol Williamson 
Kevin Williamson 
Stephanie Williamson 
Veronica Williamson 
Timothy Willingham 
David WiUmarth 
Justin Willoughby 
Amy Wilson 
Arlene Wilson 
Ashley Wilson 
Chris Wilson 
Dana Wilson 
Daniel Wilson 
Dereth Wilson 
Donny Wilson 
Janis Wilson 
JusDn Wilson 
Lauren Wilson 
Meaghan Wilson 
Sabnna Wilson 
Stacey Wilsco 
Tasha Wilson 
Teresa Wilson 
Tracey Wilson 
Traae Wilson 
Kimberly Wimberly 
Amy Wmdle 
Qiristopher Winslett 
Vickki Winslett 
Heather Wise 
Jennifer Wise 
Brandon Wockaifuss 
Kasey Wo)Ciechowski 
Deziree Wolgemuth 
Amy Wc«d 
Gina Wood 
Jennifer Wood 
Jenny Wood 
Jessica Wcod 
Jonathan Wood 
Kayshone Wood 
Rebecca Wcxxl 
SheUey Wood 
Leslie Woodall 
Brandi Woodle\' 
April Woods 
DeMeshia Woods 
Leah Woods 
Shannon Woods 
Joshua Woodward 
Rebecca Woodward 
Steven Waidward 
Dianna Woi.Td>' 
Stacey Woody 
Robert Wooldndge 
William Worf ord 
Chnstq^her Worley 
Jason Worley 
Melanie Worrell 
Kawanna Wren 
Carita Wright 
Lee Wright 
Lesbe Wnght 
Robin Wnght 
Shannon Wnght 
Whitney Wright 
Young-Jin Wright 
Qarissa Wnght -Reese 
Amanda Wyatt 
Andrea Wyatt 
Coinie Wyatt . ': 

McDamel Wyatt 
Sarabeth Wvatt 
Dana Wykof f 
Stephen Wynn 
Timothy Wynn 
Tchatchouang Yakap 
Glen Yancey 
Kathryn Yeary 
Kathenne Yingbng 
Takashi Yoshiura 
Ben Yother 
William Youkey 
Dana Young 
Jeffrey Young 
Lendale Young 
Melissa Youngblood 
Christina Zahransky 
Jennifa Zaden 
Laura Zampieri 
Barbara Zary 
Kathryn Zielinski 

Student Identities 

Right; Afcb)' Murphree and Romi Newhaux 
saved as hmorary Purjilc leaders at the 
Saturday night peijcnTiumces. Akhwigh 
seiiiMS illnesses (>rei'enre<i Ixjth of t/iese li/ya. 
Purifies frrim partidpaliixg in tlie annua, 
festivities, t/vg were lumored lyy jointnij t/ieir 
jelknv side inanbers on stage after tite jinal 

11 mill-, (hiy p ii^L iinJ i'P]N\sitc [ML'L trip. 1 liriLi. Iv 
l.mJkv.^fmer, tniilv Iteh I),mR4.; h iiu.iii. M.ip; b n 

Above: Brad Holknvi keeps llw Gold spmt 
and slumis the axnvd at GAlege Night tliat /lis 
side u'ill always iuive a reason to celehrate. 

Above: Purple leader Kmta Muzer meets and 
greets new and old side ^nanlxrs during the 
annual College Nigh Purple iruxer. 

Above: Alistm Perrin dieers (m ilv Gold side 
at one of the Gilege Nigh football games. 

Fighting for 
THE Spotlight 

Homecoming at the University of Montevallo is very differ- 
ent from most schools. People do return to their home, but it is a 
special experience each and every year. 

A very special light in the lives of many Montevallo students 
and Alumni is the unique homecoming tradition. This year dates 
the SZ""* Annual College Night, a month long journal of activities 
that fill the lives of the students who participate. College Night 
starts off at the beginning the spring semester with a tradition 
called "ribbon hanging." Students from both sides scramble across 
the campus placing gold or purple ribbons on anything living: trees , 
shrubbery. . .even flowers. 

Purples and Golds compete during this time for the College 
Night victory. Each side prepares an original musical from scratch, 
and the perfonnances take place in Palmer auditorium. Athletic 
games are among the other events that occur during the Home- 
coming festivities. No matter which side is triumphant, everyone 
wins something that last night of Homecoming. Friendships are 
fomied, lessons are learned, and the tradition is continued every 
year. Hie weeks spent preparing last a lifetime in the memories of 
every Purple and Gold 

r!OT.T.T!f^T] MTf^TTT 

Right: Puipk athletic leader Will DavLs 
Tuivs dnm iht' basketball court with a 
Gold oplxmeiU- Winning i/us game was a 
timiing poml /or tlte Gold side, which 
needed this victoiy to liave a etrnnce at tlte 
GV'2. Far right: Stepltat Uvertnan assists 
one of /us Purple tcamnuites in going for 
the bail. Teamwork is essential m winning 
any game. 

Right This was one 
of tlie intense 
mennents m tlie Gold 
and Pinple volleyball 
games. Motnents like 
these were a deciding 
factor in tte Pur/ili" 
volleyball victory. 
Center: Tlte Golds 
put up a good fight 
during tlte volleyball 
game. Hoioever, tlie 
ending scc're was 1 5— 
7, 15^ for the 

Right: Patrick McDotutld gets tlie ball and makes 
a ntn for tlte Gold team. Despite tlie efforts oj tlie 
Gold side, tlic Puiples were victonous b\ a score 
of 21-13. 


Right; G.)!lIs 
Anuinda Rbmijoel 
S7ieed,and Nick 
Kopp, aTid Purple 
Martm AJietiie slmrc 
quick luind sliakes oi\ 
die soccer field. T/k' 
Pwples luere 

Phot(_is this page: top righi , 
center right, and btittom 
left, Mary Lotf. remaindet, 
Caria R. Handlev; opposite 
center nght and htittom, 
Mary Lott; remainder, 
Girla R- Handluv 

Above: Golds lynng out their guris and ciieer cn\ tiv^ir 
basketlxill team. Tlie side kept the Weslcn\ tly^iie of 
their sivnv alive during College Night. 

46 College Night 

Left: CiiU-S umlt and keel' ''x^"' ^'^'^ "' '^^ «"■ despite tlic Purple un; KI l/ic 
Kj/c-vKi// jjumi;. T/u: GJcis did not go cimiii ii'il/unil a fight, rcan'crnig 
jroni t/u-'ir V(ilLM''ull defeat tfi ivm lx)th haskethill games. Below: Tile Gold 
side does wtuiiet'eT it takiis to keep tlie Purlies from sctmng. Wlule llie side 
was umihle to uike tlic victory in die soccer game, teamwork {yrmied to he 
tlie winning recipe wlicn die side was named the winner of CyAlege Night. 

Far left: Tile Pwl>le clieerleaders 
sluiut liAid for tlieir volleyball 
team. T/ieir entlmsinsm ivas 
contagious to siile meinhers wtw 
turned out to cheer tlieir fellou' 
Purples (m to victory. Left: Gold 
clieerleaders pump spint into the 
D'oii'd during a flag football 
gaine. Tlie clieerleaders were 
respotuible for keeping the 
croivd's spirits high dunng 
(jillege Night athletic ei'cms. 


hy Martin Austin Glass 

The annual College Night sports competition not only plays a major role in bringing the Golds and 
Purples pre-prexluction points, but also brings students together for some good old-fashioned fun. Each 
year, the sides compete in several athletic events, including volleyball, scxcer, flag football, and basketball, 
to try to win points toward the final score. This year's Purple atliletic leaders were Will Davis, Matthew 
Wheatley, Michael Martin, Christina Hicks, aiid Crystal Tliedford. Lindsay Banks and Janey Smith were 
captains of the Purple cheerleaders. Tlie Purples won the soccer match with a 10-3 score. The volleyball 
game was won by the Purples with a 1 5-7 and 1 5-4 score. The Purples went on to win the football game 
with a 21-13 score. 

J.B. Hutchison, Donald Clayton, and Bridget HoUis led the Gold athletics. Brandy Howard and Leslie 
Link led the cheerleaders. Both the Gold men's and women's basketball teams won their games against the 
Purples. Overall, it was an exciting year. There is notliing more exciting than gexxi-spirited fun. 

One special tiling that always happens during the last game of the season is hundreds of UM alumni 
show up to support their respective sides. It is an amazing feeling to be in Myrick Gym with one's current 
side and members of that side from many years past. They may no longer be students at the University of 
Montevallo, but they don't forget what color dieir blood runs. And one thing is for sure: Whether you are 
a Gold or a Purple, the athletics are an exciting part of College Night each and every year. 

Above: Purple pnde is m full jince for tlie football 
players. The Purple playeis Ixmefitted from the side spirit 
and icon the football game. 

College Night 4 

old People 



Linn Gresham 

Cabinet and Assistants. 

first Row: (jnm left): Boniikr LiiiTcnce, BradL'y Hodges, (Jins Girr, Brad Holland. Linn 
Grcslkim, Second Row: S/ieicllf Hudson, Jca' Robertson, Omsty Moore, Angela Dosscy, 
Alison Pcrrin, Mist^ Fitzhugh, }mny Hutto; Third Row: Justin Crau'/ord, April Green, 
Chasidy Cross, Briiin Horton, A//iso7i Lmvery, Lee Thrash, Patrick Sessions, Stef/ie7i Doi^^ 
and Ken Harness 

48 College Night 

Spirit/Gold Side 

From the top: limm Huncoi, Kenyan Utnuim, Allium Unvay, Delia 
Brackcii. CJJi(c7 Riuhirv, Lee Thrash, U\mfy Moore, KeTTi Russell, 
AiTiy Mooie, Misty Fitzhiigh ,]cimy Hutto, Davkl Dic/ae. Bruiget 
Wchh, Jackie Franklin, Sunmicr Wlorv, Olivui Ackin', Tara Smith, 
iMuritie iMtlin, Elizabeth Drey, Anuinda Rima, Ajml Given. Annette 
liisarge, Davul T/wmtoii, Oins Wmsleil, Ene<i Mnsely, Justm 
Craivford, Ste()/ieii Doty, Kelley Btlumnun, BraJleN' HoJges. Angela 
Dosscy, Kan Gjme>, Ken Harness, Alisim Pemn, Mandy Borden, 
Patnck Evans, Tnn Watson, Tim HooHer, Oiris Carr, Chasidy Cross, 
Patnek Sessums, Brad HnlUind, Linn Gres/um, Nick Crawford, Joy 
Rnl\:rtson. Boimie Laine?ice and Tim Kersey 


First Rou'.-jae^' franklin, 
Erin Hoivell, Second Row: 
Kern Russell, Mtsl>' 
Fit;hng/i, Jenny Hutto; 
Third Row: Allison 
Lowery, Amy M(»)re, Lee 
Thrash and Davul Die/oe 


NlkTclle HiicLson anJ 
Patnck Sessions 


First Row: W'ciidic VV'/utc', Brandy 
Hi'ivard, Leslie Lnik, Sl'ielley Sexton, 
Leslie Heriseh Second Row: Laura 
MiKire, Leslie Isenhower, Courtney 
Sisk. Liiurcn Davis, Courtney 
Bras}\er: Third Row: Jennifer Posey, 
Julie Hayes, Cmnney Coiner and 
Bxmdi Dickson 

i'hotLis: Mary Lxitt 

College Night 49 


-. -KiikKM. ^ 

"No End In Sight" 

C( mpokes and conspiracies aren't rvpically grouped togedier, 
but the combination vvitliin this year's Gold show proved 
to be a perfect recipe for success for tlie winning Gold side. 

Titled "No End in Sight," the show began in Tlie Fuller Saloon 
of Auro, Ari:., where proprietress Martha Fuller's (Alison Perrin) 
bar maids, Tlie Soiled Doves of Arizona, made their intRxJuction 
to audience members. Folkwing the women's mekidious jtib descrip- 
tion, the Doves and the town Itxrals who were sitting within the 
saloon were greeted b>' three newcomers, Eric Lewis (Bradley 
Hodges), Lee Stevens (Brad Holland), and a Gibb (Ghasid>' Gross). 

The newcomers claimed that they were the only surv-ivors of a 
pioneer cara\';Tn that had been attacked by Navajo Indiajis Mid that 
they were lu iking for work and a place to stay. 

Tlie majority of Martha's clientele were extremely suspicious of 
the tliree, but Sheriff Miles (Thomas Watson), Angus Wliiner (Nick 
Crawford), and others made it clear to the newcomers, in nt) uncer- 
tain temis, that in Auro it was, "Our Way or the Wrong Way." 

Fortunately, Martha coiivinced every'one that they had all been 
newcomers themseU-es at one rime or another and persuaded the 
town to gi\'e the three a chance. 

Wlien the yotmg Eric was allowed to K>ard with Martha arid 
earn his keep working in Tlie Fuller Saltxin, ;in immediate chemis- 
tiy struck up lx;n\'een him ;ind Martha's daughter Eli-abeth. 

In the meantime, the sneak"\' Angus Wliiner de\ised a plan to 
clean out the town so that he could strip-mine for the gold that he 
was con\inced existed beneath it. He told kx;al loudmouth Jersey 
Joe (Da\id Tliomton) that they would Kuh be wealthy scxm and 
cunningly tricked Jtx: into spreading a rumor that the Navajos were 
planning an attack. 

Unbeknownst to J(X? ;ind the rest of the town, Angus had spent 
a great deal of time with the Indians and spoke Navajo quite flu- 
ently. He had falsely warned the Indians that the townspeople wanted 
to run them off their land so that he could turn the trilie against 
the town. 

Dunng a nuxinlit walk, Elizabeth and Eric were kidnapped by 
the Navajos when the two got in Angus's way. Lee, who felt re- 
sponsible for Eric's welfare, went looking for the two after he had 
spent a rowdy night drinking with bar regulars Henry Collier (Raegan 
Denson) ;ind Jolm Benson (Tim H(xibler), Sheriff Miles, Jersey Jctc, 
and the local cinxpokes. 

There was a suspensef ul scene in the saloon when Joe informed 
the townspeople about the pkmned IncJian attack. However, all was 
resolved when the Nax'ajo chief (Adam Brixike) walked into the 
salcxin Lind let the town know that Angus was nothing more than a 
lying sriake. Lee had discovered Eric's and Elizabeth's whereabouts 
and saved the day. 

In the end, Angus was arrested and informed that the "gold" he 
had discovered was nothing more than fool's gold; Eric, Lee, and 
Cobb were given an open in\itation to remain in town; and Jersey 
Joe discovered a thick, black liquid bubbling out of the ground. All 
planned to live "happily ever after." 

Above: Tlic saloan dancers put on a s/imi' int/i 
i/ie l(xal touivsmai wlule sahcm miner Manlui 
Fuller watclies. 

by Carta R. Hamilcy 

50 Coilego Night 

Left: Tlic CkiIlIs strike a classic musical pnse firr their 
final iimnlier. T/u; /iig/i-eiicTg;* fimde, set m T/ic Fuller 
Sahum, tmmght dinm tlic Ivnisc M thunderous 

Left: Jersey Joe comes close to dropping tite golden 
lion Angus Wliiner shmes him. Both characters were 
convinced tluit tliey were sitting ori a gold nunc. 

Far Left: Raegan Dtiisoii, 
[15 HcTiry Collier, "drinks all 
night" with the locals in Tite 
Fuller Saloon. Tliis scene 
was a fai'onte antong 
audience members. Left: 
Sa'eral Soiled Doves cower 
in fear wltett tlie Navajo 
hvdian cliief enters The 
Fidler Saloon. Tite women, 
and some of the inat, were 
worried about a possible 
Indian attack. 


Left: Salotm keeper Maniui Fuller keeps 
Heiiiy CLillicr in line while Iter daughter 
Elizabeth and Eiizcibetlis new bean Eric Imve a 
laugh at Henry's cxpcivse. 

College Night 51 

old People 




p. \ ■ 

!>"'-!:)■. MM 




Assistant Directors Musical DirectorA^ocal Coach 

On'L'' L'xin 

jititin Craujitrd and Brad liulland 

Hradlc\ Hodges, music director, and Alison Pemn, vocal cuach 

52 Colk-j>e Nighl 


First Row: Crystal Majors, Jesska 
Warrai, Patrick Cx)ok, Amber 
Mills; Second Row: Amanda 
Mur^'hy, Kci\ Harness, jachie 
Ljquidis, julki Wanai. Ainanda 
Strickland and Cors Stewan 

Production and Technical Crew 

Front Row: Bonnie Launreiice, Bradley 
Hodges, Oiris Carr, Brad Hdllimd. 
Justin Crawford; Second Row: Joy 

Robertson, April Green, Qinsty Moore, 
Alison Peiiin, Linn Cncsluim and Brian 
Horn HI 

/ ■ * 








Properties, Make- 
Up and Costumes 

Apnl Oreeri (lejl},Ji.ry Rfihcrtson. and 
Kcndrick Carlile 

Julia Warrei\ 

College Night 53 




Every February, Montevallo students get a close and personal look at what College Night spirit is all about. It is evident in the 
Gold and Purple ribbons, signs, and banners that adorn the campus, in the pep rally and sign raising that kick off the CN 
festivities, iii the voices that can be heard singing tliroughout campus until the wee hours of the morning, in the crowds that 
gather to watch the CN intrainurals, and in many other aspects of the CN tradition. 

Montevallo alumni show their CN spirit by returning for the shows each year and raising their voices during the singing of the 
side songs as they proudly link hands with students who are recent additions to their sides. 

Win or lose, after each performance and athletic event, the Purples and Golds cluster around their respective side members to 
congratulate each other on a job well done, and then, each side joins hands to sing its song. 

Besides the previously mentioned, publicly visible aspects of CN spirit, there is also an aspect that is seen only by participants in 
the CN tradition. This aspect is the first-hand sense of commuiiiry and fellowship that active participants develop with the other 
members of their sides. 

Tlie familial feeling among Purples and Golds comes across in many different ways. It is experienced at the late-night practices 
when the men and women of Montevallo would, under other circumstances, be found studying or in their beds fast asleep; it is 
experienced in the repetition of songs and dances until they become permanent fixtures in the minds of Purple and Gold cast, crew, 
;Tnd orchestra members; it is experienced in the many group pictures for wliich Purples and Golds pose each year that are used for 
publicity and placed in memory books; it is experienced in the stress that side members share over fitting iii CN responsibilities with 
their classes, homework, and other extra-curricular activities; it is experienced as Purples and Golds join their sides up on stage after 
the perfomiances; and it is experienced in numerous other ways in wliich only those who are actively involved can truly appreciate. 

Many students find that after they have declared themselves to be "Purple" or "Gold," the declaration becomes more than just an 
enjoyable collegiate venture; it becomes part of their identity and a true source of spirit and pride. Their cars and rooms become 
covered with side memorabilia seemingly overnight, and they vehemently exclaim their side loyalty whenever possible. These stu- 
dents are among those who will return to Montevallo as often as possible after they have graduated in order to re-live the fond CN 
memories that they will forever carry with them upon leaving the University atmosphere. 

In short, CN spirit is something that gets into a student's veins and leaves him or her a changed individual. Those who learn to 
express their CN spirit become part of an elite group that will continue to keep Montevallo's unique homecoming tradition aUve for 
years to come. 

Right: SMlcy Smith stmts /ict stuff oi s/ic 
joins /iL'r side on t/ie stage. Bottom Left: 
T/tt' G)ld si^i features a imghty han whi 
appean to he meaking up cm his pi'ey. 
Bottom Right: The Pwple sign slvnvs a 
m^stLTioits u'onuin /(Kilaiii,^ tnvr a dark 
and gloomy city. 


Coilfge Night 

Left: Biad Hnllund cama tme of liis side mtWx.TS (jn /lis shiuldcn and lecidi i/ic side in cheer at the CN /lej) 
rally. Below. Purjfa Wdl Davis, Bini, and Steplm\ Lji'tTiiwii go to new extremes t/iis College Nijj/i! as t/;e\ get 
i/k'ir siJe C(mi()/ctd> pum/jcd up. T/ic t/iree u'ctc in cluirge of Purple intramural s/xms. 


This year's Qillege Night dedicarion was awarded to Professor of Music Benjamin Middaugh. 
Middaugh, who retired at the end of the spring semester, hi\s taught at the Uiiiversir^' of Monteviillo 
since 1963. In his capacity as a music professor, he lias trained many young voice students who have 
gone on to perfonn iii several College Night productions over tlie years and then have gone further in 
their professional careers. Some of his students have made it as far as Broadway. Middaugh received the 
Bachelor of Science degree from North Texas State University. He earned the Master of Music degree 
from Micliigan State University and the Doctor of Music degree from Florida State. 

hy Mary Lott 

Left: Dcsmimd Porlxnu and otiier Parties gel ready to |>no| sojjic o/ then nuigie as each 
side enters die ,!^^)l to begin cheering on dieir grniif's. 

Left: Tlie Gold side gets all nled 
up /or die fie() rally t/iat look 
place in Bibb Graves gym. 

PhLttiis: top nchr .inj opposite page top, 
Carla R. HanJley; remainder, Mary Lott 

Left: GuIlL line up and clmnt "Ssh'. Be qiiiel 
The Golds are coming. Tlie Golds are coming,' 
lis iheir skle inarches through die campus and 
iikikes tlieir way to Bitb Graves. 



College Nighl 55 

urple People 



Krista Muzer and Chris McMillan 

Cabinet and Assistants 

First Row: &kih Hilkmd, Ntmi Hicknuin, Kelly Bone, Uhl-^ Praijt'r?iist, Chns McMtlkm. Kmta 
Mii;er, Alislki "Fish" Randli, Hail/iCT Bkickuvll, ]ulu.m Rohimim. Sam-Margaret GilaT, Meg Croniii, 
Blair Butler, Undsay Banks, }ancy Snuth; Second Row. Meredith Bird, Jessica Batting,, Sliellcy Smit/i, 
Lmisc":* Cardcme, Heather Mane AnJrL'irs, Tahitlui Fulh, Beth Rliodes, Enuly Philips, Tracy Minlmff, 
Oinstiiui Hicks, Marleiui Wcmen; Third Row: Manic W'lieatlcy. Katie "Kat" Chimn, Julie Griffith, 
,\sliley ELiir OutiwioJ, Desmmd D. Porheni, k'nsicii W'dders and Kay Butts 


6 College Night 


Purple Side 




First Row: (left to right): ]esstai Crohn, Susan Slnaytierry, Janey Smith, 
Umkay Bunks and Tabitlia hi. Turn: Second Row: Kay Butts, Ayeslui 
Kkld, Jennifer L Attmmy, Melissa Heil, and Desimmd PorlTeni. Not 
Pictured: Elizabeth Jamisim 

Publicity, Tickets 
and Production 

Spirit, Eligibility 
and Photography 

First Row: Enca Mill: in and 
Jessica Batting:; Second Row: 
Meg Cronm 

First Row: Ubhy Prcndcrgast, Bekah tJulland, St_ira Hickman and Uins 
McMillan: Second Row: Desmond Porbeni, Julii: Gnffith and AsliLf ELiir 

College Night 57 

urple Show 

"The Pulp Vendetta" 

> his year the Purple side dove into the dark world of film 
noir. "The Pulp Vendetta," writteii by Julian Robinson, was a 
detective story based on the film noir classics with a twist, 
music and dancing. After all, this is College Night. 

Chris McMillan served as composer, aid Lindsay Cardone was 

The plot was straightforward. Sam, a wannabe pulp detective 
played by Justin Murdock , gets hired by the sweetheart virginal/blonde 
bombshell Kittie Valentine (Heather Andrews) to find out who has 
been sending her death threats. 

It turns out that Kittie diinks it's Veronica Rerce (Krista Muzer), 
the f emme f atale/aspiring actress who has takai Kittie's spot as head- 
lining singer at the Blue Dalilia. 

Sam goes to the Blue Dalilia for tnfonnation and is met by a 
group of beatniks. Then, there is the gangster Kane (Blair Chitwood) 
who runs the Blue Dahlia and is Veronica's boyfriend and who likes 
to talk about himself in the third person. Tlie audience doesn't have 
to worry about him messing up die plot because he drinks poisoned 
wine that was meant for Veronica during this second scene. 

Sam and Veraiica then go to a Hollywood party to investigate 
the poisoned wine that Lou Levinson, the hot shot Hollywood pro- 
ducer played by Will Hicbiian, supposedly sent to Veronica. 

Before they get there, the audience gets a glimpse at the Holly- 
wood scene as the stars go wild at the party, which is complete with 
stripping girls with canes. Getting back to the plot, once again we do 
not have to worry about the director because, in the midst of his 
telling Sam who the killer is, Lou is shot. 

Sam pulls his gun and gets himself and Veronica out of Levinson's 
home and back to Sam's office, where Kittie Valentine, holding a 
loaded gun, meets them. It turns out that Kittie has been sending the 
threats and that she hired Sam to set liini up to take the fall for die 

In the end, good wins out as BCittie gets electrocuted and goes to 
jail. The show ends with a follow-up monologue from Sam, telling us 
what has happened to all the characters of diis story. 

Throughout the show, the songs reflect each character and his or 
her hidden agendas. Kittie sings "To Die For," letting Sam know her 
sob story while flirting with liim. The beatniks sing about the chang- 
ing times and revolution in "Beat to a Pulp." Veronica seduces every 
man in the Blue Dahlia as she siogs "Caught in a Spell." That song 
leaves Sam wondering if Veronica is indeed the one sending the 
threats. The Hollywood crowd starts off nice and conservative as 
they pose for the cameras, but once the media is gone, the crowd lets 
us know that "what you see isn't always what you get" as they show 
their wild side. 

The perf onuance begins and aids with songs that show the world 
of noir. "The Song of die City" sets up the stereotypes of the pulp 
world and sets die tone for the show. "Noir" brings us back into the 
world of noir and shows us that even after this story, the world never 

by Heatlier Marie Andraus 

Above: Hollyuvud Emccc Uhby Pret\dcrgast loc/cs i/u." 
media out of a hot, Hollywood party so that tlte guests 
can Itave S(jme real fun outside of the publk eye. The 
Purple slum' luid a dark and mysterious set and cast of 
clmractcrs. Right: Ktista Muzer and Heatlier Marie 
Andrews make a cute pose for the camera. The two divas 
enjoyed getting into tlieir cluiracten for the show. 

Above; Heat/u?r Marie Aiidreii's' claractcr Kittie 
Valentine spins t/ie dreaded wlieel of death 
to see who will be t/ie next unfortwuite 
victim to lose /lis or Iter life. 

loiiege Night 

" • '•" '■■^yi'';''r\^ys: 

i. ^^ 

f \ f "^ 

"Ni >ir " u'li/i i/it'ir /iiuil smg and <iaiic"t. T/u; Purjiics dJ 
a mimivr n] imfiri/ssicc ilanccs t/wt /mr/uciici/ i/k: Jaifc 
iTttwd (if t/k' (iti\. 


Far Le/t: Haic/icT Maiu' 
A)uirtHi',s inui k'nstd Mu::er 

./ustm MtirJoir/i, it'/w 

StHTl DcMlt. Le/t: T/l£ 

i/iL'h- dark ctfv street set. 

Le/t; \J:hs Preiuiergasi nki/a:^ ci sexy pose \(y< t/ie 
aiiTiera it/ ore s/ie gets rei.i(i;v to td/o: t/ie stiige. Co/iege 
Night 200/ ii'as Uhlyy's seamd tinie to be dioseri as 

an actress for t/u" Pnrplc side. 


Lcjf.Julum Robhmm, Mandy Doherty, and 
SIvllcy Smith /infiTnn as t/i£ Beat Poets in T/u? 
Hul' DaMki, a miiomnts iiig/iiclu/i ii'/icrc hnli 
Kittu: Wilcjuinc and Vertmica Pierce luwe 
li'orked as suit singers. 


urple People 



First Row: Slicllc^ Snuih, Deiiick Sicvcrsim, Knssrv Mcicliif. Kclh Boiie, hbl'^ Prciidcrgast, OirLs McMillan, Knsta Miizcr, 
Alisha "Fish" Ranclli, Julian Rohinsm\, Bah Rlwdes. Liira Fccncy. Ron Morton, Etair Butler: Second Row: Meg Crraim, 
Heather Marie Andrews. Mandy Doh'rty. Enn Dcu'erjamic Beth Lee. Jessica Ballerttine. Lyrike Qiilvtiter, Carkori Hall. 
R'nsteji DeFicne, Desmond Porheni. Mitreya Steele: Third Row: .\lison Mechelle Caddell. Undsey Cardcne. Jiistm Murdoch, 
Katie "Kat" Oumn, Amy E.Johnso)\. Melissa Murray'. \\"i/lttim Hickman. Angel Sanders, Brkiget Milton. Rachel Parker, 
Rotel Re^iioltis, Will Bearderi. AsUey ELiir Qiitwood and Julie Gnffith. Not Pictured: Melissa Bender, Brandon Black and 
Enai Mill07i 

Costumes, Make- 
Up and Props 

First Row: Kane "Kat " Otrkm, Ka\ 
Butts and Alis/ut "Fis/i" Ranelli: Second 
Row: Kiistcn Walters and Alice 
Tliomjjson. Not Pictured: Jordan Bragg 


60 College Night 


First Row: Ins Viclxrs, Jessica M. Brroun, 
Jessica liiiUing, Tainmy Can, hAeredith 
fire/, Cliscy Clark, Leslie Huglies; Second 
Row. CJuinty Huhiies, Mary Evelyi\ diirk. 
Belli Daniel, Maul-icie Nuss and Chns 
McMillan- Not Pictured: Steplumie Gnner. 
Nick Daniel, Maggie Walls, Laura 
Nannini, Lee Watford. Josh King, S/wmum 
Salter and Devcmie McLarty 

Production and Technical Crew 

First Row: Alice Thcjmpson, Kay Butts. Krislcii 

Walters, Marlcria Warren, Sara-Margaret Co/ier, 
Chris McMilLin, jiilhin Ruhinsini. Headier 
Blackwcll. Second Row: Bekah Hulland, Meg 
Cnmin, ^ir Biuier, Katie "Kat" Oivian, Beth 
Rhjiles, Alisiin "fish'' Ranelli, Kelly Bcme; Third 
Row: LiTidsey Cdrdone. Rodney E Stockdale. 
Dave Willrruirth, Knsta Mi^^lt and Tabitha 
fidks. Not Pictured: Curtis Bathurst and Sliclia 


Firs! Roui.- EiTuK' P/uli/is, Trucy Mmkiifj and Alice 
Thiiin|)S(iii, Not Pictured; Jessie Dale 

From left: Mauic W'licadcy, lj;ii Mum, Uinsliiw Hic/cs, Jesska ijnani, Cliris McMilLin and Tyler Sulleiis. Not 
Pictured: Crystal Tliedford, Wendy Pblasli, Jessica Ballentine. Jewel Hardy, Jessica Shine, Micltelle Huot, Heather 
Hiiot, Nicole Soi'erin, Peetra Vaisanei\, Latoya S. McDonald, Katie J. Moms, Kenya Martin, Tracie Brooks, Megan 
Diach Kelley, Leslie Smth, Sondra Hatcher, Jennifer Oscarsoii, Jayma Neal, RJiesa Grady, Racliel Green, Stacey 
Fox, Connie Couch, Jessica Ford, Devanie McLartr, Jessica Thompson, Brrmke TImnas, Karen Sntaha, Julie Gnmes, 
Mayla Hartzog, Sarah Thompson, Khn Sleadman, Clinstme Shines, Tiffany Weidinan, Sam Arledge, Justin 
Hancock, John Carrigan, Martin A/ienie, Kyle LoPortu, Clint Green, Carlos Tolbert, Edward Lewis, Billy Williams, 
Brent Gallaglier, Gjrey Jcnies, Ol/us Roteiswi, Andre Leu'is, MartiTi Nicely, Jeff Jaiies, Drew Girhlse, Derry 
Johtscm, Will Davis, Greg Langjord, Micliael Martin, Matt Atchirison, Alex Vinter, Encjyits, Lee Wright, Jay 
Wooldndge, Undrae Ully, Wesley Rimes, Oiris Moms, Lerov Nix. Kevin Williams, Laidale Young, Morret 
Calhytvay, Lawson Hopper, Robbie Brmni and Mike Scoggiits 

College Night 61 


The stage was packed with anxious Purples and Golds. Wlio will it be this year.' Which side will walk out of here named the winners.' Praying 
Mid wMting were the cinly words that could describe what each side looked like as they stood holding their GVs and PVs high in the air, dying 
to kinw who would take the victory home tliis 2001 GDllege Night. The winning phrase, "We would surely die for Gold," left SGA President 
Meredith Glover's lips and the explosion of Gold celebration begaii. Screams, tears, hugs, and cheers filled the stage in Palmer Auditorium as the 
Golds rejoiced over their second consecutive GV. The Gold side had never seemed quite so surprised and overjoyed to find out they would be the 
winners walking out of Palmer on this night. 

The final score of this year's College Night was Golds 332 and Purples 301. The breakdown of the points showed pre-production for Golds at 
120 ptiints, with 104 for the Purples. Perfomiance pciints were 218 for the Golds and 171 for the Purples. Timing bonus points were 10 for the 
Golds and 10 for the Purples. 

Both the Golds and the Purples put up their best fight as they tcwk the stage and perfomied their shows. There was no doubt each side wanted 
tliis Qillege Night to be theirs. 

Gold leader Linn Gresham shed tears of joy, knowing all the struggle and long nights with no sleep had a definite reward. She was the only leader 
for the Golds, but she in no way stood alone. Support frcim this Gold leader's side was never ending, and any bystander could tell Linn was amongst 
her faniih'. Her side had been victorious and the glor^' was well deser\'ed. Tlie Gold side earned their moment on that stage when they could shout 
\ictor\' cries as loud as their hearts could desire. 

Tlie celebration continued for a good time until each side gathered to sing their side songs to end the evening. The Purples held their heads high 
and raised their PVs, showing that giving up was not an option. Tliey will return next year and again put forth their best effort for the College Night 
victory. Purples and Golds exchanged handshakes and congratulations and then each side triumphantly sang their songs and showed their spirit 
without it mattering who won. 

Tlie Gold side came together as a huge, loving family, all blowing that each individual person who gave something to the side helped this 
victory become possible. More tears were shed as the side joined hands and sang their side song, knowing that teamwork and ctxperation with one 
another is what makes any group successful and in the end the true winners. 

by Mary Lott 

Right: Tiw GiAds tniguged in hugs aiid kisses u'!ici\ 
tliar slIc was awarded c/ie 2001 College Night 

Above: Tlie Purples kept tlteir lieads hgh despite tlieir defeat- Tlte side kept a 
fxisiIH'i; attitude and did not let tlieir Puiple spin die duunr. Right: Tlie Golds 
kept tlteir liopes tip and leaited aivaously for tlte temncr to be announced. 


62 Cullege Night 


ytz e^ 



^ y^j' ' : A 

Far Le/t; GtU spirits arc up arid 
ilu: f^(nip iuis a good feeling ahmt 
ihc oulccnnc of liie evening. 

Left: Hugs and clieers crmtmuc as 
[lie Gold Side lets tlieir i'lctary be 



College Night 63 

Right: Carilon Hal! and Will Hickman Jo a 
splaidid job of captivating tte audiaice m 
Kathleen McGeevei's (mxliiaion of the 
Froic/i farce A Flea in Her Ear. 
Photos; right Mate Orton, top of uppxitc page, Mar>' 
lA>tt; rfiiddle, Cirla R. HancUey: boEtcm, Beth Danitk 

Above: Emly Greene lays an intense loss <m 
her fellrAv aeurr Thnnas Wawm m the will 
and racy Love's Fire. 

THE Darkness 

Adding sparkle to the lives of the members of UM's campus com- 
munity is a major role of the Division of Theatre, the Department 
of Music, and the Art Department. The students studying iii these 
areas contribute so much through their talents to bring culture and 
a great spectrum of experiaices to the gallery and to the stage through 
the forum of art. Theatrical perfomiances range from drama to com- 
edy, and musical. Acting, singing, and dance are some of the ways 
these young artists tell stories and broaden horizons within the com- 

This year, the Division of Theatre brought many plays of differ- 
ent genres to the stage. Students perfonned and helped put together 
plays such as A Fka in Her Ear, an 1 8^^' -century farce, and then the 
ever-so-racy and exciting Love's Fire. Senior projects, wliich are stu- 
dent directed and performed in the Qiichester Black Box Theatre, 
were among the great shows offered this year. The Music Depart- 
ment, while unable to offer its planned spring musical because of 
proration, offered a variety of perfomnanc^ by students, faculty, 
and guest artists throughout the year. 

A love for the arts and a few extra dollars is all one needs to 

Above. Theaiv 'arScreiv of Mv Very Own ^ J ^.TTX/' ^ X A1 £ A^ ^^ 

dyfm another comc out and support UM s great perromiers. A love tor the arts 

Ahaee: Dr.]ohn Stewart, Presidmt Emeritus, 
was t/u; gitesl conductor for die Oiristmas 

Story take a break and get ready j 
run-through of the dress reheanal 

and a bundle of talent are how these creative souls are illuminating 
the darkness. 

Do you ever wonder how Shakespeai'e fits 
into modem-day life? In Loves Fire, seven short 
plays inspired by various Sh ! ' i'laresni son- 
nets, UM Tlieatre explored ; - - ; ^iLin with 
gusto and guts. The production touclied on 
issues that caused some audiaice members to 
liecome uncoinfortable; some even left the 
theatre. IDirected by Luke Hardt, Love's Fire 
presented seven scenarios, each written b>- a 
modem playwright and portraying \-arious 
Shakespearean sonnets in a modem light. Not 
only were the sonnets modernized, but the pro- 
duction team took on a technological ap- 
proach, using television cameras and moni- 
tors so that the audience not only saw the ac- 
tors on stage but off stage as well. 

The play opened v\ith recitatkxis of Son- 
nets 1 53 and 154- In scene one, Bitter Sauce, 
Rengin has secemd thoughts about her mar- 
riage to Hemran. Eventually, we are intro- 
duced to Red, a rough-and-tough hiker who 
we leam is the cause of Rengin's cold feet aiid 
new interest in "rough sex." Eric Bogosian 
wTote Bitter Sauce based on Sonnet 118. 

Hydraulics Pliat Uke Mean, by Ntozake 
Shange, is based on Sonnet 128 and is an interestiiig 
look at the love a young man so heartily desires Ixit 
will never accomplish. The couple daiiced to music 
v\Titten by Louis Schultr , FV. Kristin Aline Naccari chtv 
reographed the dance. Though no dialogue was ex- 
cliLinged, the message was well received — the feinale 
player was only interested in teasing the male player. 
She was uninterested in love. 

You've heard of the love triangle, but c\cn tliis 
stor>' is sometlung that would surprise a champii ni of 
lo\-c triangles... it's a love hexagon. Marsha Noniiiin 
IS the author of the third stor>', 140, which is based on 
Soraiet 140, No one is faithful to their appropriate 

Above: In PcimtmgYou. Ixixd on Smnet 102, tht: I \unter paints l\is hver i{il]ik sngiiig oj die very 
$n'e h; is creating on the aim>as Devon Lucy playi i ihe pait oj the paitncr and Jordan Bragg was 
tlw model 

lover. Tlie audience witnessed hcierosexual and ho- 
mosexual lovers cheating on one another in a tangled 
web of piii'e lust. The six: people involved were not 
acquainttmces of the heart, but of the body, and each 
was ccruiected to every other one duough various acts 
of desire. 

TcnTiirutnng rjr Lass Maine Sdvnerien, or Asnhiva' 
lence, written b\ Tony Kushner, illustrates the modem 
tale ot Sonnet 75. Temiinating gives the audience a 
chance to sit in on a session Ixjnv^n a mentally con- 
fused, yet intelligent client and his equally intelligent, 
yet emotionally and sexually confused psychiatrist. 
Through the course of the scene, the audience is in- 
troduced to Hendryk (the patient), BUlygoat (Hendryk's 

lover), Esther (the psychiatrist), anc 
Dymphna (Esther's lover),- The lessor 
leamOTis that life isn't easy, even for ths 
psychiatrists of the worid. 

PciiuiiJig You, the play that se^ 

forth Sonilet 102, concems a love^thai 

has blossomed, but the lovers are 

to see the beaut>' they once saw in' 

odien The painter sings a song of the l( 

he once felt for the iwvlel as he paints 

Tlie message is that the beauty of a new 

love fades, hut is replacal hv an c\-en bet 

ter beauty , the beauty of h n e e\er after 

Tliere are tintes when it is easier t( 

believe a f antas>' than to accept i he trudi 

Li Waiting f (71- Phillip Qass, 1 1 >klen is ar 

upper-class citizen who holds a parr\' fo 

all of her rich, upper-class friends. Thi 

point of the party is that celebrity' Philli[ 

Glass is supposed to show up. The celeb 

rif^' appearance is all in H( ilden's head anc 

will never happen; something her guest 

S(X)n leam. Even as the guests begin tt 

|leave, Holden holds fast that Phillip Glass 

will still appear. 

The final scene of the evening involves the entire 

company-, each member playing \-arious roles to re-cre 

ate the creation of mankind and the moral problems i 

entailed. Tided T/ie General oj Hot Desire, this playle 

was based on Sonnets 153 and 154- 

Through the presentation of twisted love, twista 
minds, and twisted plots, the actors, the director, anc 
the pla^'wrights were able to translate work from early 
English rime to nev\-millennium time. This type of pro^ 
duction, something UM audiences are unaccustomec 
to seeing, proved to be a thought -provoking theatrica 
experience for those who remained in their seats unti 
the final curtain fell. 

By Martin Austin 

The Cast and Crew: 

Dtrector-Luke Hardt 

Assistant Director-Joshua Sewell Copeland 

2nd Assistant Directors-Desmond Porbeni, Ashley Blair Chitwood 

Technical Director-Richard Haptonstall 

Stage/Running Crefw-Carlton Hall, Carter Robins, Patrick Sizemore, Jarrod Zayas 

Set Construction & Lighting Crew-Timon Brown, Blair Butler, Sheila Cauley, Maggie Henry, 

Kendell Moore, Amy Redd, Mariena Warren 

>Gbstume/Make-Up Crew Head-Katie "Kaf Owian \ 

" Property Constractlon & Acquisition Crew-Rebecca Peters, Francis Posada, Matreya Steele, 

Ida Terry -- 

SbundEffects-Martin Austin Glass 
; Costume Shop Manager-Scott R. Robinson 

Costume Crew-THEA 217 Costume Construction Class 

Box Office Manager-John Bailey 

House Manager-Samantha ). Millard 

Publicity Manager-Ashley Blair Chitwood 

Cast- Alexis Harrell (Rengin, Laura, Seth's child), Louie Schultz (Herman, King of Sheba), 

Ashley Blair Chitwood (Red, Michael), Kristin Aline Naccari (Female Player, Spencer, 

Seth's child), John Carlisto (Male Player, Joe, Cain/Judas), Crystal Rogers (Wife, Sheba), ■ 

Justin Murdock (David, Abel/Jesus Christ), Leah Luker Oackie, Dymphna, Rina, Eve), 

Thomas Watson (Roland, Gerry, Solomon), Jordan Bragg (Roland's New Lover, Billygoal 

Model, Adam), DeVon Lucy (Roland's New Lover's Lover, Painter, Seth), Matt Reece 

(Hendryk, Harry, God), Emily Greene (Esther, Holden, Seth's child). 


Below: Hydraulics Phat Like Mean il/ustrates 
Stnuit'l 128 aiiti ihrougli dark, an^bient music, 
discusses t/ie love a younn imm has for a young 
lady wiv) does not return /lis Imte. Kristin Alme 
Naccari is tlie female player and John Carlisto is 
itw nuilc player. 

Arts & Culture 67 

Below: Marlena Warren, Maggie Henry, and 
Scon AilTnan inake use of tropically-themed 
props as i}}ey characterize one version of an old 
Victorian fable. The use of simple and creative 
props ei^lvinced the riarratkms. 

Right: Several U\i theatre students act out a 
my stcTunis, rainaniic. goduc Victorum fabl 
stage in Pahner Hall. Dining the coarse oj die 
Inoductwri, tlit' stialents acted out three 
ccmjlicting versions of the same tale. 

Phou>s: Enulv Belli Daniel 

Arts & Culture 

Whose story was it? That was the 
debate the audience saw when they 
went to watch the University's theatre 
production of Alan Ayckboum's M^ 
Verj Own Story. 

The performance, which was the 
University's annual Children's Theatre 
production, took place in Palmer Au- 
ditorium, November 15-17. 

The setting was a theatre, some- 
where in England, during the Victo- 
rian Period. 

Three main characters — Peter, 
Paul, and Percy — have all arrived si- 
multaneously, each with the under- 
standing that he is there to tell liiis very 
own story. 

A debate ensues over who will ac- 
tually get to tell his story first and, fi- 
nally, it is determined that Paul will 
begin the storytelling. 

Paul proceeds to tell the tragic story 
Df how he was stranded in the woods 
and by a miracle found a manor. The 
people of the manor provided him with 
food, shelter, and warmth. However, 
:he situation took an ominous turn 
when Paul heard a very strange sound, 
rhe sound was that of a donkey. 

Above: My Very Own Story performers sing mvi dance dunng one uf three separate stories. 
Akhmtgh tite perfortitcrs' costwr\es were not elaborate, t/ie img/it colors dreiv the audiaice iTieirJiers' 
eyes, keeping tliem focused on die action tlmt ti'ds unfolding as tlie stories were told. 

As Paul continues to weave his tale, 
however, the audience learns that the 
donkey was actually a man who, at 

night, transformed liimself into this 

In the middle of Paul's story, he is 

M Knight iuith contributions 
rom Montage staff 

interrupted by one of the other story- 
tellers who begins a different version 
of the same tale. Before the second 
storyteller can finish his story, how- 
ever, the third chimes in with yet 
another conflicting version of the 
same gothic Victorian fable. 

Tlie play was directed by C)r. David 
GiUaghan and performed by Univer- 
sit>' of Montevallo theatre students. Al- 
though die plot centered aroimd Paul, 
Peter, and Percy and their squabble 
over whose story is the correct version, 
other characters also appeared on stage 
to perform each of the three tales. 

As is tradition with the Childrai's 
Theatre productions, die majority of 
the performances were held during the 
day so that area elementary schtxils 
could attend. However, M31 Very Chm 
Story was a play that was appropriate 
for "kids" of all ages. Rich in humor, 
colorful costumes, creative props, and 
high-energy acting , the play was inter- 
esting enough to keep younger children 
from squirming in their seats, while at 
the same time maintaining a creative 
balance that could easily be appreci- 
ated by die older viewers. 

/( -HmTl Oi 'Bi«%« 

At a Uiiiversitv that prides itself in 
tradition, the postponement of the 
music department's minual spring pro- 
duction due to proration was a hea\-\' 

Perfomiers from UM's Department 
of Music v\'ere orif^inally slated to per- 
ionw Sumiel Barber's A Hand i ij B7'kit;e 
and Gian Girlo Meiiotti's The Medium 
April 19-20 in Palmer Auditorium. 
The cast was selected, Dr. Melanie 
Williams was set to direct the produc- 
tions, and Dr. Robert Wright was set 
to conduct them. 

Barber's A Hti7ii.l oj Bridge is a shin 
opera-comedy that ftxuses on the in- 
nennost thoughts of two couples as 
they play a round of bridge. 

Menotti's T/ie Medium is a darker 
stc^ry of con-artist medium Madam 
Flora (Baha), who is frightened by the 
discovery that she really can commu- 
nicate with the dead. Her fear ulti- 
mately leads to the death of Toby, a 
mute boy who resides with Madame 
Flora and who is in love with her 
daughter, Monica. 

Due to a lack of funding, die operas 

By Carla R. Hmviley 

Above: Cast mtiiiivi's /mm A HiinJ of Bndse and The Medium mingle as t}\ey wait to do an 
andii) recording of die operas in die nuiss anmntiniaitioii bidding's te/ei'isjon studio. Tlie recording 
prm'ided die aist incnibers iwt/i an opportunity to liear tlianselves and gam a better idea of iviiat tliey 
needed to work on before die 2001 fall seinester. 

were later moved to LeBaron Audito- reduced from ten dollars for the gen- 
rium in Da\is Hall. Ticket pricas \\'ere eral public and fi\-e dollars for students 


to five dollars for ever^'one in the hopes 
that more people would come to see, 
the performances. 

As proration became worse and thej 
threat of unequal budget cuts between 
colleges/ universities and grade schools 
increased, the decision was made to 
postpone the spring prtxiuctions until 
the fall of 2001. 

Although talk was made of hold- 
ing a perfonnance of the operas iril 
LeBaron, which would basically be a 
dress rehearsal without costumes, the 
music department faculty ultimately 
i.lcx:ided that a complete postponement 
would be ill the best interests of ever^'- 
one. However, with the help of Dr 
Jolin HcTemer, the cast did make a re- 
cording ot the operas, using the equip- 
ment in the mass communicatior 

Instead of becoming discouragec 
about the postponemeiit , Dr. William; 
and the production cast continued tc 
practice A Hand of Bridge and Tht 
Medium in hopes that the fall of 2001 
would not be a disappointing semesta 
in temis of funding. 

A Hand of Bridge: 

David — Chris Harrison 

Sally — Jennifer Neugent 

Geraldine — Patricia Moss 

Bill — Benjamin Keaton 

T/ie Medium: 

Madame Flora (Baba) — Audra Bidner 

Monica — Tabitha Fulks 

Toby — Patrick Sizemore 

Mr. Gobineau — Chris Harrison 

Mrs. Gobineau — Flannery Miles 

Mrs. Nolan — Eileen Haugh 

Offstage Voice — Julie Griffith 

Stage Manager (both operas) — Blair Chitwood 

Arts & Culture 

Below: Dr. hAcUmie Williaim and Laurie 
iVliJJdug/i get sL'i up jor tlie audio recording of 
A Hand of Bridge and Tlic Medium. Dr. 
Willunm directed tl\e cast in Ivth vocal and 
visual l<crfi)rtjuincc, and Middaugh (noi'ided the 
[tiiini I accomlvmm\a\t. 

.Arts & Culture 71 

BelouK Tl\e Vmx'Li'sily'i Cbiicen Qmir, directed 
by Dr. Robert Wright, lierforms al the annual 
Christiims Feast. T/ie 30-plus viember grou[> 
perfonru:d four selections for t/ie annual event, 
U'/iic/i drew faculty, staff, alumni, and friernds 
to tlie Anna Iran Dining Hall to enjoy an 
evening of Middy music in early December. 

Right: Dr Ben Middaugh pluys tlie role of die 
teacher in "Oiristinas T/irowgh die Ages." Tlie 
skil taught music students about die liistory of 
Oinsnnas music. It ii'os oiie of die jmal 
perfortnances at UM for Middaugh, a inember 
of die faculty since 1963, who reured at die end 
of die aaideimc war 

Right: Ttie Unii'LTSiI^'s VV-'W Ensemlilt;. imder 
tlie direction of Assistant Professor Joe 
Ardm'ino, plays for die audierice at the eighth 
annual Christmas Feast. Those m attendance at 
t/iis year's a'eni u'ere in for a special treat, as 
Professor Emeritus John W. Steivart, uiho began 
the group during /lis time at the University, 
served as guest conductor for a [xmion oj die 


Arts & Culture 



"Christmas Tlirough the Ages" was 
the theme of the eighth araiual Clirist- 
mas Feast, presented Friday and Sat- 
urday, December 1 and 2, hy the 
University's Department of Music. 

In the past , this event was presented 
as a madrigal dinner, complete with 
music students, faculty, and staff wear- 
ing period costumes and playing the 
roles of everyone from royalr\' to ser- 
vants of the casde. 

The feast took on a new format iii 
2000, however, as guests were treated 
to performances by the University's 
vocal and instrumental performing 
groups. The music perfomied was se- 
lected to represent various holiday cel- 
ebrations from cultures throughout the 

A buffet dinner of beef medallions 
lyonnaise, venison sausages, black cur- 
rant wild rice, asparagus lemon 
hollandaise, and spiced poached pear 
tarts was served in the Montevallo 
Room of the Anna Irvin Dining Hall. 



Bv David QenioTis 

Above: MeiTiters of the L/nii'ersir>' of Moiilevallo Concert Qioir perform Leroy Anderson's "A 
Qinswyis Festival" adapted by Robert T. Adaim. T/i£ seketmit, whieh featured both die elmir arid 
die u'lnd ensemble perfonmng togctlier, sen'ed as tlie ftttale for "Oitoutuis Through die Ages, " the 
University's annual Christmas feast. 


Those in attendance dined to music 
performed by the Woodwind En- 

Professor Benjamin Middaugh and 
students brought laughter to the event 
with a skit wherein he taught the his- 
tory of Christmas music to students 
Tabitha Fulks, Benjamin Keaton, 
Krista Muzer, and Lee Wright. 
Marianne Adams was also involved in 
the skit. 

Qmcert Choir members performed 
"Deck the Halls," "Tlie Wise Men," 
"O Magnum Mysterium," and "Alle- 
luia." They were accompanied by Julie 
McEntee on the French horn and per- 
cussionists Jon Becker and Gisey Clark. 

President Emeritus John W. Stewart 
served as guest conductor of the Wind 
Ensemble, a group he began during his 
tenure at the University. 

The event proxided an ideal oppor- 
tunit>' for those in attendance to get 
in the spirit of the approaching holi- 
day season. 


Concert Choir: Tabitha Fulks, Julie Griffith, Sarali Green, Meagan Harris, 
Eileen Haugh, Karla Holcombe, Tiffani Little, Leah Luker, Patricia Moss, Libby 
Prendergast, Janet Simpson, Anna-Marie Ellison, Brooke Holmes, Summer 
Johnson, Sarah Langford, Katie Jane Morris, Krista Muzer, Jennifer Neugent, 
Stephanie Httard, Maggie Walls, Frank Andrews, Matthew Comelson, Ben- 
jamin Keaton, Starcy Moore, Derrick Steverson, Joe Thornton, Clay Wooldridge, 
Herbert Canada, Richie Hall, Bradley Hodges, Brett Trimble, Gene Twilley, 
Justin Wade, Lee Wright, Jane Watwood Gibhs, accompanist. 

Chamber Choir: Tabitha Fulks, Sarah Green, Meagan Harris, Leah Luker, 
i\nna-Marie Ellison, Brooke Holmes, Summer Johnson, Jennifer Neugent, Mat- 
thew Comelson, Benjamin Keaton, Clay Wooldridge, Herbert Canada, Richie 

Hall, Lee Wright, Laurie Middaugh, accompanist. 

Wind Ensemble: Tracy Ragsdale, Jackie Loquidis, Meredith Bird, Janet Syltie, 
Jessica Brown, Elizabeth Jamison, Jessica Batting, LesUe Hughes, Rosalyn Dixon, 
Mary Brewer, Mary Ann Stewart, Julie Austin, Cameron Kirkpatrick, Devonie 
McLarty, Victoria Morgan, Mary Evelyn Clark, Nicole Ledlow, Shelley Cook, 
Vandana David, Charity Holmes, Cari Jansen, Chris McMillan, Tammy Carr, 
Erica Jackson, Nick Daniel, Julie McEntee, Brian Shepard, Rainey Vincent, Josh 
King, Patrick Cook, Courtney Comer, James Wagner, Tim Uptain, Renetta 
Kimbrough, John Middaugh, Brian Daniel, Matt Nuss, Laura Nannini, Tony 
Walker, Alex Da vies. Amber Mills, Lee Watford, Jonathan Stone, Casey Clark, 
Jon Becker, Crystal Majors, Ken Harness. 

Arts & Culture 7 3 


lohe ^ad and '~^mu: 

Sittda-.y<all,l„i, II. Ilr ,,'-r. 


•SAttiAoM ^iurL^/^)vimalta^~C tilth; 'f^nfue 
&wi£ ^)m^n—.'Airlttittl ■.k,iijili'ttJtt(l 

&d ^mhUm & Hi^Jing '^mi-Z'lt.l; '7tt'.: , 
c^ltfilft '{ ttttlfij, '.'h'Jttta iyJ ftt^tfll '-{:'•,• -t 1 1 ti tt il , ' I'trl: 

'^oJume ^m^n-ffMI '?. 'Afhitifit 

■^fiattJfitl, Atinlti ■'Jt'filiitiii, 'i'a-.Hi'it -Jlitll, 

^gU 3)m^-eflr.iilt,ji . Httti: 

&mm ^kJsn — '-oitiit •Pititit, , C' mitt; htreitt 

i£^rt-i(t ■ yittt'. ^zfif.jttieu -^hiit'Xj ,^'lyr./ifiir "-.Lattt-.tttrr , 
Cltol, y_ttL,!..}(itlOittwtt/J'i;t,i!t yfulnrk, 

&lazt -.^/a/iagei—t^^ltt'llii '^'ottlfi; 

'3'Utulajl &iagt J^huiagei-'^^'ttttlti 'Jtffnt 

lyvlaja ^laJie/seu— (^iitti^/t ■'P)U'tt>it , 'tittlf, 'ntiN/t-i 

U:,.,„trtt,l 'J. --hnhni, -J/ttll C^^rcrf, -'.iiflli 
'\llt'ilf... t,ili,in ''■tttt:'tit;,t'tii ■jftlitrH i^ftzditcir, 
■.■llttitt tttt ^1 (, ( tiittittii,', }J (ilt,t'ii, 'itiiif'tt 

^oJtum Sffwji JHamga-- ''-itiltc ''■ 'Kat" Ottnttti 
'^oJium '^Stm-T-J-.f,.^! ji 17 'tt-Jittttr 


^<d-'iti;uHl iituiat, (Vtimillf -"^-Itattiel), .'Sfll, 

'Vnilil-.ttclti'lt lluii, "'.L'tkl't; : i'intil^,v;ii.:l. ■Xatj 

■ 9tliftlt.; l.'Utl^.itt.llr), ritrtit,!. Viilt.,.,, (i/trttittl, 


■Jinll 9flfr [■Jtnnrltrj, -^llt-vit -l'r;;tii 

SPif S)agn-'J)dia .Mttt; 

{'-Lltr'tflttti], ■Xtl'ilfl -/lltt^f) (^/mtititr '^-Itflitlit'l), 

£f'uilu,~''li'.t[itn .^&ttit:'j. -^/iritttif 'Xtiitttntrf, 

^^^yl'tctt '-{.'tattth^xt f!itt-l(n-iintnitittifl9CtuiittlfJ/ 


i/'orlirj, • itijiit ■ytliiidtuli C'li't/tain Vetttiirl), 

&ou/id ^^oad OjiBalDi-''/Jliii; 'Attiln 

m,/;. -Tif.: rj>,t 'Zt,:/.t, -^.vwrtttt/f., ,lr 

i£igU .aw 0fB^-i'llt,tlt,,t . Kit,'- 
mjed—Cttltt .Atittll 

^/igimge~'''^rfi -Lit'tt/itftit . i-l'Ifltlttttt ^Ls'Utntatt 
'^anga '^oadiei^-9,ith;i!j,if{illi, -S-llrri.; -Jditttll- 

■S^uvlimiui ('Aii'ilu,'). 

A Flea in Her Ecir, written by 
George Feydeau, split sides with 
laughter in Reynolds Studio 
Theatre. The French farce is 
about a lovely womaii named 
Yvoniie Cliandel who believes 
her husband, Victor-Enimanuel 
Chandcl, is pleasuring himself 

. vnth another woman and not 
her. Victor^Emnianuei is only 
suffering from a sort of hysteria 
that causes him to lack in the 

, area, of affection for his wife. 

.,"• Yvonne gets her friend Lucienne 
■■-'to vvrite a juicy love letter to her 
husband so she cait prove that 
he has inde&l had another lover. 
The note, asking Victor- 
Emnianuel to meet her at a ho- 
tel , begins the fun and starts the 
commotion that makes A Kea 
m Her Ear so enjoyable. 
Yvonne's husband is flattered by 
the letter, but will not even con- 
sider Ix-ing unfaitlif ul to his wife. 
Tile 1 Hitrageous fun. begins 
when Lucicnne's husband, Don 
Carlos, finds tlie ncite arid be- 
lieves it is his wife who is per- 

:aq letters. f\i/ iqps of 

Aboi'e: YitjmiL' C Juini'l tries l(? sjiail; a Jieck j( the ynec 
seoets and inhuiiJcT.siuiuiinjs'lgolt'Jifticew"^ fle^(n,tj 

forming these imfaithf ill; acts .with- EHliotlier inaii. All the cliaracteis'C^ght 
up in diis wild plot end up at the fancy, home-wrecking hotel and all mav- 
hem breaks loose. Many of the characters, such as i\ntoinette, (Jumille 
Qiandel, Finache, and more come to the hotel to prevent die airaged Don 
Carlos from executing his wife ;ind her nonexistent lover. Also, many of the 

cliaracters were \er\- hmiiliar^itb 
this particular hotel, fur it was a 
L!rcat place tor meeting one's se- 
cret lo\'er or kners. Hilarious se- 
quences kept audiences in tears 
and at the edge of their seats to 
see what hysterical event was go 
ing to take place next. The hotels 
worker Poclie , vvho is idaitical to 
Victor-EmnTaniiel, causes a great 
amount of confusion to the ho- 
■»■ tel (iwner Ferraillon and to all.of 
the members and friends of the 
Qiandel household. In the end, 
all is well as identiries are figured 
out, hot jealousies are cooled, aiid 
husbands and wives find their 
partners have ntrt been unfaith- 
ful. -/:■)• ," : ■ 

A Flea in Her Eur opened on 
April 11 in Re^niolds Studio The- 
atre and was directed by Katlileen 
^McGeever. Fancy, bright cos- 
' mmes lit up the stage as the ac- 
tors delivered their grand perfor- 
mances. The audience were al- 
most short of breath as the com- 
plex, fun-filled plot unfolded. 

Mdiy Lott 

Below: All miiunLT t>j nmylicin /irt'dlcs liHise in 
l/u? notoriijus hai-spinnmg and cl\eating- 
hushamh tiotel. Olympe liad a xi'cre Ixmic 
attack and Eugcjiie and Ferrailhm started 
jecUng titc panic as well 

Arts & Culture 

Right.' I'M alumui Leah Haney talh about 
her job at the SMtlhrni Progress Cbi-fwatii:!)! 
to an interested mass comnumicatirm stiideiil 
during Media Mania. 

F'liotos; this p^ayc. Man' Uttr; ..ipp*.»ite page top, Missy 
Krtil^Sit; opfK>si!o pa^;c cctllCT. Diane KelincJv Jack5<jti: 
oppt^sitc pav.c hictoni. .-XltvcCircea 

Students discuss one of the research projects in 
Hatman Hail during UM's Undergraduate 
Research Day. 

Sfxring graduates take t/ieir seats prior to 
ccimme>icen\ent. Many were adorned with 
honor cords syinbolizing their achievements. 


1 he one hundred and fourth session at the University of 
Montevallo corresponded with a new awareness of the importance 
of higher education. The UM family experienced the dark side of 
Alabama politics as they were forced to fight against unequal prora- 
tion. Students, faculty, and staff suffered through hot spring and 
summer weather with no air conditioning, and departments cam- 
pus-wide, as well as numerous SGA-funded groups, gave money back 
to the University to compensate for state budget cuts. 

At events such as Elite Mght, Honors Day, and Spring and Fall 
Commencement, there was pride on more than one face as students 
celebrated personal achievements. Unfortunately, there was also a 
fear that such events, which are long-standing Montevallo tradi- 
tions, would soon be cut short due to a lack of funding. 

At the end of the school year, many students left eiilightened — 
not only because of the knowledge they had gained from classes and 
academic pursuits, but also because of the realization that a degree 
is something worth fighting for. 

Tony Cappola receives recognition for /its 
academic accamplishr\ents from Dr. Terry 
Rnherson of the C/jUege of Educaiicn\ dumg 
Elite Night. 

Dv Elizabeth Gassel 

The situation: A nuclear holocaust has just occurred and the 
few people that have survived are on a life raft located in the 
middle of an unidentified ocean. The objective: to find land 
and re-create civilization. The question: If you could only take 
one discipline from the areas of philosophy, geography, the- 
atre, English, communication arts, and biology with you, which 
one would you choose? 

The Philosophy Club's third annual Life Raft Debate 
stemmed from this scenario. The debate, which took place on 
September 28, 2000, drew an audience that filled the Merchants 
and Planters Bank Auditorium, in Comer Hall. The event be- 
gan at 7 p.m., as Michael Patton, Assistant Professor of phi- 
losophy, gave the welcome and introduced the emcee, Jim Faye. 
The rules were simple: Each panelist had four minutes to de- 
fend his or her discipline and then the audience would ask 

Mike Hardig, Assistant Professor of biology and the defend- 
ing champion, reasoned that biology is the study of life. With 
knowledge of disease, plant and animal life, and the human 
body, his discipline would best be able to sustain life. (He also 
threw in his knowledge of fermentation!) 

HiPanelist Richard Emmanuel noted that communicative arts 
are the "vehicle that allows us to recall the past in order to 
think in the future." Emmanuel felt his discipline was the most 
important because it allows us to pass on knowledge we've 
gained so that we don't repeat our mistakes. 

Defending the English Department was Pennie Ticen, who 
noted, "To be human is to tell stories." She stated that stories 
are told in order to help us see and share what it is to be hu- 

fcDavid Callaghan, of the Division of Theatre, told the audi- 
ence that even if his colleagues could make beer, his discipline 
could entertain you while you drink it. He stated that his dis- 
cipline preserves history through its storytelling. 

Stephen Higley and his global-positioning device defended 
the need for geography. He promised to help us find land 
(which was the first problem after all) and to use his knowl- 
edge of the piece of earth we eventually found to help us sur- 

Greg Reece stated that in stories of philosophy, we find hope 
that the new civilization will be better than any in the past. 
He also quoted his knowledge of religion and gave a retort to 
Hardig's promises for alcohol. Reece said, "All I need to make 
wine is just a little water." 

The audience applauded for whom they thought was the 
best panelist and in the end, Ticen won the coveted oar and 
bragging rights for first place. Callaghan and Reece took home 
second and third place trophies respectively. 

Above: Dr. Ticen /loUs up i/k oar in her ofjke in Comer Hall Tkai was the first fcnvik 
winner of the annual Ufc Raft Debate. 







Above: Tlic nmch-cin-eted oar bears D: Tieen's name as well as the itames of tire past 

red/iieiits. T/ie annual Ufe Raft Debate, ivliieh is sponsored by tire Plrilosoplry Qub. began in 


Photos; this page, couttes^ of Df. Michael Patton: oppt\site page top left, Ciitla R. Handle\': temaintier. Dav-id 


Above: Jacqueline E Wooikl'ih: exeaitive director of t}\c Ainerican Associatkm of 
University addrpses the hont/rees of Women's Day Celebration 2001 during t/ie 
awards ceranony inMerchants and Planters Bank Auditmium in Coiner Hall. 

Above: Sei'eral oj Uk UM Wcmax's Day Imnorees pose far a group piciur^Pictured from 
left to right are as foUows: Erika Jackson, Deanne QHhen, Carla R. Handlev^haa Gibbs, 
and Jennifer Euhanks. 

By Carla R. Hatidley 

Below: Alatwmt U'omeii lendeis are hcmncd durinj^ Women's Day Celehratkm 200). Tlu? 
ufiiinTi leaders included professiimal u'oineii, as well as college and urdversily sttuients. 

March 15, 2001 was a day of celebration for Alabama women. The 
American Association of University Women of Alabama and the Alumni 
Relations Office at UM co-sponsored Women's Day Celebration 2001, an 
event honoring women student leaders and outstanding women from all 
over the state. 

The event kicked off with a luncheon and fashion show in the John W. 
Stewart Student Retreat. During the fashion show, Montevallo students, 
faculty, and staff modeled the spring line from Ashley's boutique. 

Following the luncheon and fashion show, was an awards ceremony in 
which ten professional women, nine female college/university student gov- 
ernment association presidents, and more than sixty collegiate women were 
recognized for their accomplishments. Montevallo honorees included SGA 
President Meredith Glover, Student Trustee Jennifer Eubanks, Alicia Gibbs 
of Delta Sigma Theta sorority. The Tower Editor Deanne Gilbert, Montage 
Editor Carla R. Handley, Erika Jackson of Zeta Phi Beta sorority, and Jas- 
mine Mobley of Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority. Jacqueline E. Woods, the 
executive director of the American Association of University Women was 
the keynote speaker for the awards ceremony. Following the awards presen- 
tation, the honorees were invited to a reception in UM's Hill House. 

Women's Day Celebration 2001 concluded with a dinner tribute to 
Monte vallo's Dr. Hallie Farmer, a former history and political science pro- 
fessor who worked for the abolishment of the poll tax, and Huntsviile ac- 
tress Bette Yeager's one -woman play , Women Great of Heart: Hallie Farmer 
and Pattie Ruffner facohs. The play examined the lives of Farmer and Bir- 
mingham socialite and suffragette Patty Ruffner Jacobs. Both women were 
crucial in bringing the vote to Alabama women. 



UM Students Stand Up for Higher Education 

By dnla R. Hcnidie}' 

roration. McintevtJlo students, tac- 
ulry, and staff got a first-hand defii"ii- 
tion of the temi as they were forced to 
fight for equality between higher and 
K-12 education. 

The 2000-2001 budget year turned 
out to be a tough one for the State of 
Alabama. Sales tax revenues were lower 
than expected, and to make up for die 
dilferaice, the state cut hack on fund- 
ing for public education through a pro- 
cess known as proration. 

The University of Montevallo, 
along with several other colleges and 
universities, was prepared to accept 
proration. However, K-12 proponents 
claimed that, by state law, elementary 
and secondary education are essential 
and therefore should not be prorated. 
With the threat of having to bear the 
lion's share of the budget cuts in mind , 
Alabama colleges and universities 
banded together to fight the proposed 
disproportionate cuts. 

On March 6, 2001, college stu- 
dents, faculty, staff, and alums from 
across the state gathered together in 
Montgomery for die Higher Education 

Higher Eilucation Partnership. Durir 
the rally, speakers discussed the evi 
of pitting Alabama's higher and K-1 
education systems against one anothe 
the need for a permanent solution i 
inadequate funding for public educ 
rion in Alabama, and the possible si 
lution that could be brought about 1 
re-writing the state's constitution. 

More than 3 ,000 higher-educatic 
supporters were in attendance at d 
rally, demonstrating state support ( 
equality in education. 

Although the Alabama Legislatu; 
ultimately decided against unequal pn 
ration, the question of how a perm 
nent S(.)lution will be reached remair 

Above: />•. Mit^/uiL'! Pullini imJ olhei- 
M(nut'i'u/l<i faculty mn)iK.Ts, studei^ts, and 
luglier-cducatum su/i/xmers gailier logetlicr m 
fnmt of the Alabama Suae House for the 
Hig/iCT Eiluaitkm Rally. Alihmgh University 
employees luid to take vaeatiait to attend tlie 
rally, all martlvrs of tl\e UM auniTiuTiit^y mere 
encouraged sivw their .sufiptirt. Right: Alubcmui 
college studenU, Inotest (rroratitni ivith signs on 
tile Capitol lawn. The need for a more stable 
meaiu oj funding public educatum m AUibama 
tluin projccled sales tax revenues remained 
uiisok'ni as of (rress time. 

Left: Hii^licr-txlucciium sul'ln mcrs swiinind i/u.' State Htmsc steps as tliey iLsteix 
In vamius sfvakers. The Hi,i^/KT Eilueatun Rally xeas a ruarin}^ success ivith 
more than ^.000 penlilc in atieiidance at the evein. 

Below: A ^TDiili oj UM students takes a seat anvm^ die Iwieh crtnvd after d\e 
I iit,'/iLT Klucatum Rally. Rally pariialKinis luere treated la a harl^jaie lunciiean 
iniisklc die ail'itnl Iniildnv^. 


Ahove: Several M(mtevallo studei^ls mingle tu pass die iinie 
until t/ury Ivive to rneet the bus. TJie University pro^'ided 
transpctrtation for students as a iru^ans of eiicoura^ng d\ein to 
attaid die rally . T/itJsc n'/io rode d\e bus were also able to 
attend a state-wide aireer fair in MoiUgoinery folloiving the 
rally and barl->ecue lunclieon. 

70ve; Malissia Veazey is interviewed by a loail reporter about /ler views on 
jraticm. Because Veazey was a nuiss communication stuiiau, the inedia ctwerage 
the Higher Educatujn Rally was a valuable lea-ming experience. 

Academics 81 

Honors r>ay 

■trhe University of Montevallo has a long-standing tradition of accept- 
ing students with the desire to leam and achieve. With a capped enroll- 
ment of 3,300, the University is selective in choosing the young men and 
women who will be admitted. 

Once students have been accepted to Montevallo, they have the op- 
portunity to further distinguish themselves, both academically and in cam- 
pus leadership roles. Every achievement that a student earns in the Uni- 
versity arena is an asset to his or her resume, and should be looked upon 
as a personal accomplishment. However, individual achievements are not 
overlooked by the University as a whole. Each spring, an Honors Day 
Convocation is held in Palmer Auditorium to recognize those students 
who have set themselves apart through academics and leadership. 
■fcThe award ceremony is complete with musical presentations from the 
University of Montevallo Concert Choir and is interpreted in sign lan- 
guage for the hearing impaired. The honorees include scholarship recipi- 
ents, honors and highest-honors students from each of the four classes. 
University award recipients, college award recipients, newly selected Mon- 
tevallo Masters, and honor-society inductees. Honors students must have 
maintained at least a 3.5 cumulative grade-point average (GPA), and high- 
est-honors students must have maintained a 3.8 or higher. 

Among the University award recipients are the Algernon Sydney 
Sullivan Award winners. The Algernon Sydney Sullivan Award is a na- 
tional recognition that is given in selected colleges and universities. The 
winners are chosen based on achievement, scholarship, spirit, compassion, 
honesty, humanitarianism, and depth of character and must be nominated 
through a letter written by a faculty or staff member. Students are not 
aware of their nominations and the winners of the award are not announced 
until Honors Day. This year's Algernon Sydney Sullivan Award recipients 
were Willie Johnson and Jennifer Eubanks. 

Following the Honors Day Convocation , the honorees and their fami- 
lies are invited to attend receptions held by their respective colleges. Dur- 
ing the receptions, students have the chance to introduce their families to 
their instructors, most of whom students know personally due to the small- 
class environment at UM. 

By Carta R. Handley 

Above: The 2001-2002 McmtevaUo Masters receive their pirn frain Gwendolyn Pugh. 
Masters serve as hosts and hostesses for a variety of University /wnctioiis. 

^ Above; Jomifcr Eubanh, receives i/ie AlgeiiKin Sydney Sullivan Award from Dr. McChesney 
and Dr. Isen/iour. The award was one of t/ie Ixighest honors a University student could liope to 

Photos: this page, courtesy of Elinot Hiiiidley; opposite p.ige. Mary Lott 

Above: Ciiroline Ckuciis imkcs a prestn^tatUm during the Harbert Writing Center Poetry and 
Prose Readini;. Oweivi liM beai « Iidur m the Writing QtitcT since 1998, 

Above: Dr. Glaida Conuay uielcomei students, faculty, myi stuff lo die Harbert Writing 
Center Poetry and Prose Reading. Commy was the director of the HarKi i Writing Center. 


1:0, v'*-tL^^ 

^pP^^^^^^-^^^SSLraKr-^liili ^Ifij^ ^^^mbI'V-^^ 

Above.- E)r. Jim Murji/n, Mrs, Murphy, Oiuck Leiuis. A. J, Bngali, cinJ Aimee Brmm drink 
coffee as they listen to readers at die Poetry and Prose Reading. Tlie event was iield off 

Each academic year, the Harbert Writing Center at Montevallo hosts a 
fall and spring poetry and prose competition. The competitions are open to 
students in all disciplines and are held to encourage creative writing among 
University students. 

Participants in the competition may submit more than one entry; how- 
ever limitations are placed on the total number of entries a student may 
submit, as well as the length of those entries. _|j(jP;; 

Poems and prose works are judged by Harbert Writing Center tutors based 
on originality and quality of writing. The winners are recognized during 
the annual Honors Day Convocation. In addition, they are invited to read 
their works during the annual Harbert Writing Center Prose and Poetry 
Reading. During the Poetry and Prose Reading, presentations are also made 
by writing center tutors and any University faculty or staff who wish to 

This year's Harbert Writing Center Prose Award winners were Katheryn 
Asson and Jon Dozier-Ezzell. Winners of the Harbert Writing Center Po- 
etry Award were Karen Ashburner and Jeremy Lespi. 

ru and Prose Readng 

By Carla R. Handley 

' Students Get a Taste of the Working World 


By Qay\a R. Handley and 
A(f}'e Green 

o achieve true academic success, a 
stutlent must have some exposure to 
his or her chosen field prior to gradua- 
tion. This exposure can be gained 
tlirough special class assignments, vol- 
unteer projects, and internships. 

Within the education department, 
classroom observation and student 
teaching are requirements for gradua- 
tion. Courses in other departments 
also enable students to get hands-on 
experience within their chosen fields. 

For instance, Dr. Kristi Sayers ;ind 
some of her kinesiology students 
worked with residents of Knowlwcxxl 
Assisted Li\iing. By helping the elderly 
residents get physical exercise through 
fun acri vines, such as balloon tossing 
and bean bag ric-tac-toe, the students 
were able to practice the field meth- 
ods they had been taught in the class- 

Several students also chose to do 
volunteer work within their respective 
fields or sought internships. Although 
some were directed to potential intern- 
ships by professors or advisors, career 
fairs were also a great way for students 
to leam about possible (opportunities. 

Almost every department at tht 
University offered at least one careei 
fair during which students had the op- 
portunity to talk with representative 
from regional businesses and corpora- 

The department of communicatior 
studies, for instance, sponsored Medit 
Mania 2000 in the fall. Over juice 
coffee, and doughnuts, students talkec 
with business representatives and ever 
saw some familiar UM alumni. 

Gtreer fairs like Media Mania nol 
otily provided students with potentia 
internship information, but they alsc 
allowed them to make job contacts foi 
the future. 

Above; Lh kniti VncTi bnciio/c^'^ .scuJc^iLs 
p\ay xk'XaC'ioe iwr/i t/ic J■cWc^lU o/ Kiuni'/ti'dotl 
Assisted livmg. Oi/kt c/usses aiso f^rcH'iJeii 
opportunities /or stutie7its lo worV in tlicir fickh. 
Right: Shelly Smii/i and Malisiia Veazey louk 
wer printed iruitenuls jroin representatives at 
Media Mania 2000. Besides allowing students 
to make interns/up and job contacts, career fain 
also gai'e students t/ie citance to talk to simtemc 
ii'it/i expeiience in tlieir clwscn fieki 


Left: Residents of Knmuiwaid Assisted Living eiijiry a hilltim 
loss wuh the assistance and obsenatiim of UM lanesitihgy 
students. Tlic activity showed that ckisswork can he fun. 


Above: A imiss Li;i7imiinicatioii student gels in/omiation from 
a Cross^xeek Te/ei'tsion Vxoducuun re/Jresentatn'e at Media 
Mania 2000. T/iere wete also refireseiitatives /ro;n 
WeaXthSouth, l/ic Red Cross, O, Ideas, i/k' Soul/iem Progress 
Corfwration, and ot/ier \oca\ businesses and corporations in 
atte^\dancc at tlic event. 

\hove: Dr, RaiidaK Scott speata with one of t/ie job TepTesa\tatives during Media 
vlaTiuz 2000. Montevatlo faculty and staff encouraged students to attend career fairs 
tnd to participate in internships before entering the work force. 

AcademicB 85 

2d Research 



Each year the Universltv gives undergraduate students a chance to 
conduct research under the tutelage and mentoring of faculty mem- 
bers. The students then are given the opportunitY to present their 
Tindings at the annual Undergraduate Research Day. February 28, 2001, 
marked the fourth year that the University has held this event. 

Undergraduate Research Day is more than one day dedicated to 
presentations; it is a multi-faceted commitment to scholarship on the 
part of students and faculty, extending over the course of many 
months. Participation begins by first presenting an idea to the College 
of Arts and Sciences Council on Undergraduate Research. From there 
the idea is accepted if it meets the following criteria: the feasibility of 
successful completion of the research, the opportunity for the student 
researcher to learn appropriate research techniques and methodology 
from the project, the degree to which the project compliments the 
faculty mentor's existing research program, the contribution the re- 
search makes to the field, the probability of the research resulting in 
publication or presentation, the completeness of the proposal, and the 
oral presentation of the student at the CASCUR meeting. 

The student proposal must include a full description of the project, 
the means by which completion will be achieved, a bibliography of 
pertinent research literature, prospective outlets of publication and 
presentation, a statement from the faculty mentor, and a statement 
from the department chair. After the initial proposal is presented, stu- 
dents are then required to attend a review meeting where they are 
responsible for describing and answering questions about their project. 

No UM student is excluded from eligibility to submit a proposal, 
although full-time students are given preference. 

When proposals are accepted, students then have the license to 
prepare their projects for presentation at Undergraduate Research Day. 

This year Undergraduate Research Day included presentations from 
the disciplines of art, biology, chemistry, communication studies, cur- 
riculum and instruction, English, family and consumer sciences, his- 
tory, mathematics, psychology, social work, speech pathology, and 

Poster presentations were available for viewing from noon-2 p.m., 
and oral presentations were given in twenty-minute intervals, begin- 
ning at noon. Following the student presentations was a panel discus- 
sion on research and presentations by President Robert McChesney 
and Provost Wayne Seelbach to participating students. 

The students who submitted projects and their faculty mentors are 
as follows: 


Jennifer McGowan (Dr. Scott Stephens) "Origins of Creativity" 


Rebekah Hall, Lewis Cassidy, Rae Mott, Robbie McKinney, an( 
Kadrian Delaine (Dr. Mike Hardig and Dr. Davinderjit Bagga) "Ebeneze 
Swamp Water Quality Assessment" 

Blake Hudson (Dr. Mike Hardig) "Morphometric Analysis of Puta 
tive Hybrid Species in Ceanothus (Rhamnacea) ' 

Rae Mott, Sally Smith, Sondra Estes, and Adrienne Lochamy (Dr 
Davinderjit Bagga) "Sick-Building Syndrome and Plants" 

Adrienne Lockamy, Sally Smith, Rae Mott, Sondra Estes, and Debbi( 
Bond-Garcia (Dr. Davinderjit Bagga) "Phytoremediation of Arsenic-Con 
taminated Soil" 

Jeremy Robertson (Dr. Glenn Marvin) "Effect of Tail Autonomy oi 
Swimming and Running Abilities of Pseudothton ruber" 

ChemlstTY ' 

Scott Buff (Dr. Houston Byrd and Dr. Prakash Bharara) "Assembl> 
of Polar Metal Coordination Polymers" 

Adam Graham (Dr. Houston Byrd) "Self- Assembly of Metal Coordi 
nation Polymers" 

Tyler A. Sullens (Dr. Houston Byrd and Dr. Prakash Bharara) "Syn 
thesis of a Nonoxidative Monachlorinating Agent for Secondar-* 

Young-jin Wright (Dr. Houston Byrd and Dr. Prakash Bharara) "Syn 
thesis of a Poly (Alklene Phosphonate)s Polymers Via thi 
Transesterification of Dimethyl Phosphite With Diols" 

Communication Studies 

■ ^^ysumn^m 

Nancy Rhodes (Dr. Jon Radwan) "Cultural Perceptions of Responsi- Gwen Pugh (Dr. John Burling, Dr. Krlsten Gilbert, and Dr. Irene 

lllty Within an Urban Community as Portrayed In Spike Lees Do the Stalk) "Assessment of Gender Stereotypes In Household Roles In 
ight Thing" Preschoolers" 

urriculum and Instructton 

llll Golden and Susan Savltz (M. E. Spencer) "Identification and 
nalysls of Misconceptions Held by Pre-Servlce Elementary Teachers 
a the Concept of Living, Nonlivlrig, and Dead" 


Jayma Neal and Joy Robertson (Dr. John Burling, Dr. Krlsten Gil- 
bert, and Dr. Irene Staik) "Conceptualization and Correlates of College 
Students' Happiness" 

Alison lowers and Lesley Ross (Dr. John Burling, Dr. Krlsten Gil- 
bert, and Dr. Irene Stalk) "Assessment of College Students' Attitudes 
Toward Life and Expectations" 

Amy Schlag (Dr. Pennle Tlcen) "Unstuck in Time: A Critical Look at 
on-Linear Narratives" 

amily and Consumer Sciences 

Jennifer Lee and Jan Peel (Dr. Dee Morgan) "Cultural Rediscovery: 
aoklng Backward to Go Forward" 

Gwendolyn Pugh (Dr. Dee Morgan) "Finding the Alabama Choctaw: 
sing Oral Histories to Build Cultural Identity" 


Blake Hudson (Dr. Clark Hultqulst) "Advertising's Reflections of a 
ural Alabama County During the Depression" 

Bethany Speer (Dr. John Burllt\g, Dr. Krlsten Gilbert, and Dr. Irene 
Staik) "Assessment of College Students' Attitudes Toward Campus 

Social Work 

Dale Garris Oeannie Duke) "Who am 1?: Progression of Cognitive 
Decline Among Skilled Nursing Faculty Residents" 

Stephanie Hartzog (Jeannle Duke) "STAR Services: What Determines 
Your Future?" 

Shannon Montgomery and Lisa Quinn Oeannie Duke) "Effects of 
R.C. vs. Fuller on Foster Care" 


Trade Wilson Oeannie Duke) "Baby Blues: Is There More to It?" 

Chris Harmon (Dr. Michael Sterner) "An Investigation of the Gen- 
ral Education Mathematics Requirement" 


Speech Pathology 

Ashley Gillespie (Dan Phillips) "Occurrence and Causation of Voice 
Problems Among the Teacher Population" 

Debra Acker and Dayna Perret (Dr. John Burling, Dr. Krlsten Gtl- 
ert, and Dr. Irene Stalk) "Frustration Tolerance, Locus on Control, 
nd Self-Reported Generalized Anger/Depression In College Students" 

Dana Maria Owen (Dr. Mary Beth Armstrong) "Parent-Child Joint 
Bookreading: A Comparison of Maternal Education Levels of Grade 
Eleven or Below and Grade Twelve and Above" 

Tracey Attaway and Kelly Sharit (Dr. John Burling, Dr. Krlsten Gll- 
ert, and Dr. Irene Staik) "The Stigma of Emotional/Psychological Prob- 
;ms: Effects on College Students' Perception and Coping" 

Kim Glass (Dr. John Burling, Dr. Krlsten Gilbert, and Dr. Irene Stalk) 
What are the Major Self-Reported Life Goals of College Students and 
heir Correlates?" 

Maureen E. Ritter (Dr. Mary Beth Armstrong) "Asperger's Syndrome: 
A Case Study of Comprehensive Text-Level Discourse Analysis" 


Crystal Rodgers (Kathleen McGeever) "Battling Barriers." 




Right: Adam Graham stands besid' 
metal coordination polymers. D 
research of polymers. 




Left: Undergraduate Research Day is complete with signs, listing the various 
events for all those who attend. Even the attendees who accidentally stumbled 
.upon the event were sure to fmd their way around. 


[Bl . 

ana Owe 
^ discussing fimmmHmi her. 

parent-child bodkreading. Onlgo 

W^t: Poster presentations ^ 
research. Adam Graham's pos 
coordination polymers. 







^Left: Ashley Gillespie stands beside her presentation, which discusses the 
prevalence and effects of speech problems among teachers. Gillespie was a 
senior when she presented her project. 


Bl^t: Even in the midst of (he academicallY steeped day, students talie a 
moment to discuss topics ottier fhan (he academic disciplines. 






a manitestation ofa-eativity. Dr. 
lithe roofs of creafivify in people. 

. i c 




1 — — zzrui:!!^ 

\\ r- 

I 1 

, *l 


'=r| y 



U 1 




his research project, discussing contaminatmKnl and the cleaning agent 
i, is an ongoing and valuable sfud^MmpPrersify. Debbie Bond, Sandra 
V A drienne Lockamy, Rae Matt, ^^^^^mnith collaborated on this 

R<gftt: TT7ese various toys are an example of some of the things that influence 
creativity. McCowan's project explored the 'Origins of Creativity" with colorful 


Fall Commencement 

Andata Abenmthy 

ecember, marked by "glad tidings and 
joy," is made more joyous Co some Uni- 
versity students by Fall Commence- 
ment. On December 1 5 , 2000 , seniors 
from every college on campus con- 
vened in Palmer Auditorium to receive 
their diplomas. 

Full tones from the organ set the 
stage for commencement. Loved ones 
rose to their feet as the graduate can- 
didates entered Palmer Auditorium. 
Dr. McChesney warmly welcomed 

a n d 

Jennifer Eubanks led the invocation. 
Frank Andrews, a vocal -perfonnance 
major, lead the National Anthem. 

Tliis year Tom Walker , Monte vallo 
graduate and executive director of the 
American Village, addressed the class 
of 2000. He has served the state, 
county, and University in various ca- 
pacities. Prior to his position at the 
American Village, he served as special 
assistant to the University President. 
He also is the only recipient of the 
University's four liighest honors: presi- 
dent of the student body, president of 
the National Alumni Association, and 
recipient of both the Alumiius Loyalty 
Award and the Distinguished Alum- 

nus of the Year Award. 

Following the address, the gradu- 
ates were presented by the deans of 
their respective colleges. 

Dr. McChesney, with a firm hand- 
shake and smile, awarded seniors their 

Cathy Jo Wheeler Tate, President 
of the University of Montevallo Na- 
tional Alumni Association, inducted 
the graduates into the Association, 
chimging their student status. 

The class of 2000 sang the Alma 
Mater for the first time as alumni. 
Andrews gave the benediction and the 
graduates left Palmer amid embraces, 
pictures, and congratulations. 

Above: Kevin Ray thanks Dr. McOiesnev as be 
receives /lis B.S. degree frcrm die College of 
Education. Ray, an interrtational student jram 
England, played en UM's soccer team. Right: 
Fred Crawford, E. B. Mcdain, Tom Walker, 
Dr. Seelbach, and Dr. Rowland clap as die 
seniors receive dieir degrees. Each commence- 
ment is attended by alumni, professors, and 
odiei' dignitaries. 

90 Academics 

ihove: Dr. Weiidell Simih anrici tl\e University ynace in Ins 
ajiacity us Aaidcirac Grand Marslial. T/it' Latin words 
lOnor, industry, faith, love, fortitude, dedication, virtue, 
nd responsibility, which refiresait the acadanic traditions of 
JM, arc insaibed ori die eight "hjrns" of die mace. 

Academics 91 

( o/\^OY'yr(Xsf^ i o\rcl/^e£> 

Spring CoiTHTiencement 

hndaea Ahcmathy 

prinj^ conimencenient, much like 
spring, is a lime of new Ix^'innings. On 
May 5 , 200 1 , family and friends gath- 
ered on the Rowerhill lawn to see their 
loved ones recei\'e their degrees. 

The LIM Wind Ensemhle, under 
the direction of Dr. Jtx; Ardovino, en- 
tertained the guests as they waited for 
the entrance oi the seniors. The cer- 
emonious "Pomp and Circumstance" 
heralded their arrival. 

r)r. McC^hesney vwlcomed fncnds, 

family memhers, and distinguished 
guests. Tlie audience stcxxl in reverence 
as Patrick McDonald, outgoing senior 
class president, gave the invocation. 
Frank Aiidrews, a v(_x:al-performance 
major, lead the National Anthem. 

After all were seated, Meredith 
Glover, outgoing SGA president, tixik 
a few moments to remark upon her 
experiences at the University. Krista 
Micer, keeping with tradition, sang die 
state song, Alabama. Then Dr. 
McChesney introduced Dr. Setli 
Hammett, the commencement 

Hammett, speaker of the Alahama 
House of Representatives, is a native 

of &)vington County. He has served 
in the Air Force arid on the State Leg- 
islative Leaders Foundation board of 
directors. In addition, Hammett is 
president of Lurleen B. Wallace Junior 

The deans of the colleges of the 
University intrexJuced the graduates as 
Dr. McChesney conferred their de- 

Githy Jo WTieeler Tate, president 
of the National Alumni Association, 
had the pleasure of inducting the 
graduates into the Asscxriation. 

Tlie ceremony concluded with die 
Alma Matter and benediction, mark- 
ing the students' passage to graduates. 

Above: T/u' UM WirnJ Ei^scmhli; pciiovm 
during commaKcmmt. £h: Joseph Ardovino. 
assistant fyrofcssiw of nnisic. directed l/ur 
ensctrdic Right: HaidKr Andrews, a vocal- 
performance major, receives lier de^ee. 
Andrews sang tlie Ahna Mater at commence- 

92 Academics 

ibove: Midielle Huot smdes as she waits to receive her 
iphma. Huot, a iiative of Caiuida, played soccer for UM 
long with her sister, Heather. 

Academics 93 

A Comniencement Snapshot 

Above: Mure i/uiii HQ graJuiites and. tlwir 
friaids and fiwulia gatliered oii t/ic F!(«i'cr/iill 
Imm during gradMUKyn. During die week 
leading up ui ainnienceinent. die already- 
breathtaking limi\ is transfonned into an even 
more beautiful ceremonial gatltenng s/ioi by tlte 
University's I'liysieal'lilant empkryees. Right: 
Miclielle Huot puts tier feet up dunng 
commencement. The weather during spring 
coimnatceinem can be sweltering, especially for 
dmse wearing robes, hut the heat tenils to always 
Ik more welcome than rain. 

Opposite left: Jamie Odom griTis as she exits with Iter diplonki. 
Odom was a College of Business gradiuite and a former 
business inanager for die yearbook. Opposite right: Tonislut 
DeLee receives her diploma. DeLee, wlio also worked as a staji 
member oi\ the Montage, was a grapluc-design inajor. 

Fall 2000 and Spring 2001 graduates: Ryan Alxmathy, Kathiyn Ahret), Qindace Adams, Christy Adams, Elizabeth Allen, Frank Andrews, Heather Andrews, Karen Ashbumer 
Lisa Atkinson, Tracey Attaway, Brandi Austin, Liz Bailey, Ashleigh Bakane, Kelly Baker, Ann Banks, Patreece Banks, Angela Barber, Angela Bamett, Ashley Barringer, Nicole Bejaran 
Mary Bell, Abby Bertagnolli, Amanda Bittinger, Kelley Black, Sharon Bohannon, Malawi Bolden, Michelle Bonds, Deborah Bosarge, Jaime Boyer, Angela Boyers, Shonteria Bradford 
Braida Brasfield, Leah Brasher, Tabitha Brasher, Ashley Brazell, Kathryn Brazell, Debbie Breland, Arthur Brigati, Kelley Bristow, Tracie Broob, Aimee Brown, Jamifer Brown, Lis; 
Brown, Jason Brunson, Emily Bryant, Heather Bryant, Ryan Burch, Jessica Burnett, Elizabeth Burroughs, John Burson, Camille Caldwell, Kristia Callaway, Angela Qimpbell, Heathe; i 
Cantwell, L^ain Gtpps, William Carfisle, Jtxiie Cames, Jonathan Carr, Aimee Carroll, Kimberly Carroll, Kristin Carter, Abigail Cassini, Amanda Causey, Ctonald Cecil, Crystal Cham ' 
pion, Christopher Chandler, William Clayton, Tad Cobert, Jo Coggins, Jenifer G)hn, Brandi Cole, Darryl Collins, Nancy Colvard, Micheal Colwell, Cyndiia Cook, Lynn Cook, Sharek: 
Cook, Timothy Cook, Joshua Copeland, Michael Copeland, J. Coppedge, Allison Cordes, Jeanie Comelison, Alison Cotter, Kimberly Cox, Raymond Creel H, Colin Crews, Ashler 
Crittenden, Megan Cronin, Timothy Crowson, Miranda Culver, Steven Curry, Joshua Daniels, Andy Da\'is, Carla Davis, Adriane Dawson, Richard DeWeese, Melissa Deadman, Krist i 
Deemian, Tonisha Delee, Michelle Denney, Stephanie Dillon, Thomas Dockery, Stephen Doty, Cylenthia Drinkard, Krista Duck, Randy Duke, Lorie Duncan, Deena East, Julie Elkins 
John Entrekin, Johanna Epperson, Trait Ernest, Rhonda Esposite, Mary Estep, Alicia Estes, Amy Estes, Jennifer EubarJcs, Sandy Evers, Elizabeth Farmer, Haskey Farrow, Jerr^' Fincher 
Tommy Pitts, Mist>' Fitzhugh, Clrristy Honda, Amanda Hoyd, Bethany Hoyd, Stephen Royd, Jennifer Ford, Kathryn Fuller, Cheryl Gable, Erica Garber, Tela Garcia, Sonja Garris, Joyo 
Garrison, Sarah Gaskin, Julie Gay, Amanda Gerchow, Alicia Qbbs, Angela Gibson, Ashley Gillespie, Kimberly Glass, Laura Glassccxk, Christe Classic, Donna Glenn, Dawn Glover 
Meredith Glover, Asiah Godwin, Adam Graliam, Benjamin Galiam, Katherine Gant, Judy Geene, Jerry Griffies, Margaret Griffin, Catherine Griffith, Stacey Griffitts, Julie Grimes 
Kadinn Gimes, Stacey Grimes, Carla Handley, Stephanie Hamion, Kenneth Harness, Ashley Harper, Jessica Harrington, Jessica Harris, Julie Harrison, Stephairie Hartzog, Maxwel 
Hiir^astin, Carol>i-i Hayes, Brandon Heam, Angela Higdon, David Higginbotham, Cheritta Hill, Micah Hixon, Alicia Hodges, Robbie Hodgson, Jaime Hoggle, Roshanda Hogue, Set! 
Holland, Cynthia Holley, Diana Holslag, Christopher Honeycutt, Ashley Hexxl, Donna Houston, Glenda Howell, Charlena Hubhert, Alandra Hudson, Patricia Hughes, Michelle Huot 
Cliristine Illan, Frank Ligle, Lecie Ingram, Armon Irones, Timothy Irvin, Nora Jackson, Robin Jackson, Susan Jackson, Robert Janney, Cari Jansen, Shannon Jeffries, Monquelle Jemison 
Crisu Jeniigan, Tracy Jimmerson, Joshua Johnson, Willie Johnson, Bridgette Jones, Jennifer Jones, Josie Jones, Monyea Jones, Rachel Jones, Tonya Jones, Chrisrine Jorel, Charles Kearley 
Julia Keene, Edson Kelly, Angela Key, Laura Kibler, Samuel Kile, Karen Kilgore, Jesslyn Kimbrough, Allison King, Ann King, Christine King, Laura King, Susan Kozlowski, Mitchel 

Left: Uavui Clemens, Meredith Pmsser, and}nsh Buckley pose 
With fncihl and padimtc CarLi l-hndley. Haivilcy, a iiative of 
hki, was 7umi£j Sciiior Fine for English 

andruni, Gregory Langford, Kristin Law, Terry Lawley II, James Lawrence, James Lawshe, Cory Lebischak, Tracy Lee, Diala Lehman, Amy Lemley, Robert Lespi, Julie Liles, Leslie Link, 
eiijaniin Liverman, Stephen Liverman, Vicki Livingston, Kyle LoPorto, Paul Lxipez, Beverly Lucas, Jonathan Lucas, Ivory Lucy, Laura Ludwig, Molly MacKaizie, William Mackey, 
brinthia Mallard, Lajosipha Mallory, Ashley Mantooth, Rachel Martin, Rebecca Martin, Julie Ma^aiard, Sarah Mays, Shawn Maze, April McClain, Jamie McDivitt , Patrick McCtanald, 
amela McGhee, Gerrin McGowan, Robbie McKinney, Amber McKinstry, Xaviera McQueen, Donna Melder, Rafael Mello, Judy Menchillo, Arm Millard, William Miller, Erica Milton, 
;anna Minis, Sarah Mims, Amy Minor, Monica Mitchell, Nathan Mitchell, Russell Mitchell, Sharon Moncus, Shannon Montgomery, Melissa Moon, Donnie Moore Jr., Dorothy Mcxsre, 
[atie Morgan, Tiffany Morgan, Katherine Morrison, Edward Mukahanana, Eddah Murigu, Krista Muzer, Evan Myrick, Libby Nathews, Melinda Neal, Jessica Newman, Jill-Anna 
Jewton, Anne Noruiermrann, Jeraiifer O'Neal, Jamie Odom, LaTricia Overton, Dana 0\ven, Caroline Owais, Isaiah Owens Jr., Woler Packer, Juston Palmertree, Ashley Park, Elana 
'arker, Laura Parker, Brian Parks, Valinda Pate, Beth Payne, Elizabeth Payne, Eunice Peagler, Loyce Penn, Morcus Perkins, Dayna Perret, Bradley Pettis, Emily Phillips, Rebecca Phillips, 
rista Phillips, Lea Pickering, Sonya Poorian, Malissia Powell, Victoria Price, Margret Proffitt, Aimee Quinn, Lisa Quinn, Amy Raines, Richard Ramsey, Kevin Ray, Kevin Reaves, 
Lobert Reese, Angela Richard, James Richards, W. Ritchie, Maureen Ritter, Thomas Roberson, Laura Roberts, Trevor Roberts, Abbie Robinson, Jennifer Robinson, Stewart Robinson 
'., Alicia Roden, Christine Rohling, Lesley Ross, Mary Rosser, Amy Salter, Shannon Salter, Peter Sanders, Sarah Sanders, Danny Santiago, Dena Sarris, Kristen Scarborough, Dustyn 
chachter, Todd Schaefer, Michael Schopf, Linda Schotz, Christopher Scott, Jennifer Scott, Mamie Scott, Patrick Sessions, Suzette Sexton, Christa Shields, Tara Shivers, Abigail 
hockley, Susan Shoemaker, Anetra Simmons, Meredith Sims, Tracy Sims, Qiurtney Sisk, Vincent Slatton, Karen Smaha, Janice Smallwood, Mindy Smathers, Christopher Smith, 
amifer Smidi, Patrice Smith, Carlynda Snow, Dara Spear, Jonathan Spears, Sheryl Stenson, Mark Stephenson, Manhew Stcxzkman, Dana Stone, Emily Stone, Jamie Stovall, Trina 
iularin, Tyler SuUens, Ruth Sundberg, Vickie Swarin, Headier Sweatt, Joni Talton, Kadierine Taylor, Marci Taylor, Amy Tliomas, Kellie Thomas, Carolyn Thompson, Craig Thompson, 
'laron Thornton, Janice Thornton, Jenifer Tinsley, Joseph Towey, Adrian Traywick, Emily Tucker, Jennifer Turner, Stephanie Turner, Valerie Veazey, Jennifer Vice, Brigitte Vick, 
leather Vinson, Kirsten Voorhees, Twyla Walden, Jason Ward, Keneisha Ware, December Warren, Jennifer Warren, Julia Warren, Myra Watson, Jennifer Watts, Dawn Weathers, 
Cevin Webb, Julie Webby, Loretta Westry, Matthew Wheatley, Amy Wheeling, Mary Whigham, Quidice Whiting, Jana Whittington, Rebecca Whirworth, Bonnie Wiggins, Caroline 
Villiams, Eric Williams, Jainifer Williams, Kellie Williams, Kexin Williamson, Arlene Wilson, Ashley Wilson, Chris Wilson, Stacey Wilson, Tracie Wilson, Vickki Winslett, Kelly 
Vitt, Sherri Witt, Brandi Woodley, Young-Jin Wright, Clarissa Wright-Reese, Takashi Ycishiura, William Youkey, Christina Zabransky 


uLaIo Hones its Elite 

By Andrea N. Abenvithy 

orty of the University's seniors were 
honiired as Senior Elite on November 
iO, 2000, at the ainual Senior Elite 
Night Awards. 

These laurels are only bestowed 
upon a select few based on their aca- 
demic achie\'ement and campus in- 

Elite must first be nominated by a 
faculty memlier in their department. 
Tlien the faculry must make the diffi- 
cult dtx;ision of who is to be named 

Elite by casting their vote. All Univer- 
sity departments presented students 
with the Senior Elite plaque corre- 
sponding with their department. 

Elite Night is a special evening of 
recognition for m;my seniors in vari- 
ous organizations. Each year before the 
seniors receive their recognition they 
recognize a faculty or staff memlxT 
who has played im instnimental role 
in their academic careers at the Uni- 
\'ersity. Tliis year the night was dedi- 
cated to Paula Lowery, who has served 
the students faithfully in Student Ac- 
tivities. Patrick McDonald, the senior 
class president, made the dedication. 

Afterward, Dr. Glenda Isenhour in- 

troduced the College Night leaders. Ja 
Ramsey and Linn Gresham wer 
named Gold side leaders; Chri 
McMillan arid Krista Muzer wer 
named Purple side leaders. The execi 
ti\'e cabinet of the Student Goverr 
ment Asstxiation, Montevallo Ma' 
ters, and the Mr. and Ms. Universit 
of Montevallo finalists were intrc 
duced. In addition, Who'sWhoAmon 
Studaits in Anwrican Universities an 
GAleges were presented. The reignin 
Miss University of Montevallo, Carl 
Morris, provided the event's entertair 
merit in song. Tlie evening conclude 
v\ith a reception and many happy s( 

Above: Knstui L Calknuay, Sonya L Pooriun. 
Maiiisui S. Poii'el/, A. Lhm Gresham, Kaxdnck 
L Ciirlisk, Leu Picken\g, Stacy Griffkts. T(my 
Caplnla, and UWry Natlu'iw arc lumored oi 
Senior Eike hy Dr. Robersim, Dean of die 
College of EAucuiujn. T/u? Qil/cge of Educaiion 
encompasses niajors tn die fields of education, 
family and consumer scimccs, and kmciioli)gy. 
Right: SGA Preskieiil Meredith Gloi'cr 
introduces ilie SGA Executive Gxibmet. Among 
l/uisc named were C. V. Partridge. Jonalluin 
Carrigan, Patrick McDoiuild, Jamifer Eubanh, 
Willie Johnson, Leroy Nix, Sluie King, Ijcslie 
Link, Amis Snead, Jessica Hill, David Daniels 
Jr., .Alison Pemn. 

96 Academics 


hove: Paula Lou'ery receives tilt' Hilt" Nighi dedicaam frum 
mior Class President Patrick McDonaU. Every year Elite 

It IS dedicated to a /acuity or staff memiTer uJio is 
i/luential to the students. 

Right: Di'. Joseph Ardoiiiw coTidxiCts die 
University \X'^(iui Enanbic during t/ie 

QinstiruVi feast. 

l^iPt.v>: ihL^ pogf, Cirla R. H;ukUcv; cpptviiccpage rc^, 
Niip, l.oit; k>t-'|x>Pia' p;i^c center. Andrew Alvmiichy; 
iil"'P' >-.!u- p.i'^^. N't lorn, Mclisss Heil 

Dr. Jolm Hoemer speaks with a rcpresenmtivc 
during tire canmunicatiim department's fcdl 
eareerfair, Media Mania. 

Di'. Benjamhr Middaugh leads the singing at 
Ok annttal Foundeis' Day Convocation. Dr. 
Middaugh retired at tlie aid of the year. 

Lighting the 

When many students begin their college careers, they think of 
the classes they will take, the activities in which they will partici- 
pate, the new friends they will make, and to what degree they will 
apply themselves to their classes. Few give thought to the faculty 
and staff that will help them along their way. It is the faculty and 
staff, however, that are at Montevallo to guide students toward 
their ultimate goal of graduation. 

The UM faculty and staff are an elite group of individuals who 
excel not only as instructors and counselors, but also as scholars, 
perfomiers, and active participants within their communities. Many 
have been distinguished in their respective fields during their time 
at the University, and many have gone above and beyond what 
their jobs have required. 

The Montevallo faculty and staff assist studaits in many capaci- 
ties. They serve as mentors, advisors, and teachers, lighting the way 
toward higher education. 

Giach Rob Kmg gives the tiwmen s sxcer 
team a p4> talk during half-timt:. Coach King 
saved as tire mat's soccer coach as well. 

f-\ci m i n ktr dtio n 

Robert M. McChesney President 

|--'res-icierTb s- O't'^IT 

Wayne C. Seelhach Provost & Vice President for Academic Affairs 

Da\id R. Ail<en Vice President for University Advancement 

Glenda E. Isenhour Vice President for Student Affairs 

^■nthia S, Jarrett Vice President for Business Affairs and Treasurer 

H. Eddye Lawley Director, Physical Plant 

/-\ccidemic /-Xj-pair? 

Wayne C Seelhach Provost & Vice President for Aaidemic Affairs 

Rosemary H. Ameson Director of Libraries 

Robert Barone Director of Honors Program 

Nancy S. Bell De;in of die Michael E. Stephens College of Business 

Michael Gmcilla Director of Athletics 

William C. Ginnon Jr Director of Admissions 

ICithenne L. Hoefker Registrar 

Elaine W. Hughes Director of Academic Program Initiatives 

L. Frank McGiy Dean tif the College of Fine Arts 

Terry 0. Rolxrrson De;m of the Gillege of tiducanon ;ind Graduate Studies 

Michael L. Rowland Dean of the Gillege of Arts 6*. Sciences 

Gtron K. Watts Interim Director of Gintinuing Education 

Demse C Watts Director of Institutional Research, Pkuining, & Assessment 

tj u?iness- /-\[|"ciirs 

Cynthia S. Jarrett Vice President for Business Aff air^ 

Clark Aldndge Director of Student FinmiciiJ AkI 

Doug Bitson Director of Human Resources/EEC 

Shelby J. Harkins Director of Btxikstore & Auxiliary Services 

Kimberly K. Steih GimptroUer 

Otu dent /-\|-p5iiTs- 

Crlmda H, Isenhour Vice President for Student Affairs 

Clieri Flow Director of Upw;ird Bound 

Timothy S. Hebson Director of Student Activities 

Michael L. Miller Project Director of Student Support Series 

Theresa S. Pritchett Director of Giunseling Centers 

Ireda A. Shivers Director of Housing & Residence Life 

Tammi Dahle LTirector of Gireer Center 

U nivers-rbi) /Xj-pairs- 

Liavid R. Aiken Vice President for University Advaicement 

UiDonna Payne Gordinator of Alumni Programs 

Cynthia K. Shackelford Director of Public Relations 

Man- Li)u Williams Director of Development & Alumni Relations 

100 Faculty/Staff Identities 

Dr. Robert M. McCl^^neu. Pr«iJent 

"D oopd o|" I ruste^^ 

The Hon. Don Siegelman, Governor of Alabama, President ex officio 
Ed Richardson, State Superintendent of Education, ex officio 

I rurbees 

Ms. Anna Blair Huntsville 

Mr. Fred Crawford Clanton 

Ms. Carolyn L. Duncan Birmingham 

Mr. Frank C. Ellis Jr Columbiana 

Mrs. VemaC Hale Cullman 

Dr. Jeanetta Keller - Birmingham 

Senator E.B. McQai Brighton 

Senator Rodger Smitherman Birmingham 

Mr. Michael E. Stephens Birmingham 

Mr. TtxldR. Strange Montgomery 

Mr. George M. Walker Mobile 

Mr. Matt Walker Montevallo 

■I — xecutive C ^omm'rttee optne xjocera 

Mr. Frank C Ellis Jr., Chair 

Ms. Anna Blair 

Mr. Michael E. Stephens 

Mr. George M. Walker 

Oijntllia S- Jar-rett, X/ice President for uiineis- Affai 

IlL '^ 

Photos: Andrea Ahemathy 

Faculty/Staff Identities 1 1 

Robert Barone 

Tonja Battle 

Malcolm Braid 

Sharon Brasher 

Jlti7 Bulkxk 

Ui: Facully/Sliiff Identilies 

JoItii Burling 

Glenda Conway 

Tarnmi Dalile 


\ J 


Rich Emanuel 

Lee Eshenbaugh 

Cheri Flow 

Rachel Fowler 

Suzanne Freyder 

Sharon Qlbert 

Mike Fiardig 

Luke Fiardt 

Kadiy Fioefker 

John Fioemer 

Linda Fioneycutt 

Diane Kennedy-Jackso^ 

Faculty/staff Identities 103 

Jolui Lee 

Judy Lee 

Marsha Littleton 

Robert McCaw 

Lauren McCay 

Luula McCray 

Deborah McCune 

Julie McEntee 

Carolyn Miller 

104 Facully/Slaff Identities 

Rena Mitche 

Sharon Mitchell 

Cynthia Moore 

Jim Murphy 

Aiitliony Pattin 

Michael Pattc 

LiDoiina Pa\ne 

Tracey Payiie 

David Pritchett 

Veronica Ragland 

Clai PUce 

Rebecca Richardson 

Jack Riley 

Scott Robinson 

Cynthia Shackelford . 

Faculty/staff Identities 105 

Sam Simone 

M. E. Spencer 

Michael Sterner 

Pennie Ticen 

Scott Turner 

Joseph Walsh 

Glenda Weathe 

Mary Lx>u Williams 







^ W 




: / 


106 Facully/Slaff Identities 

Melanie Williams 

Marianne Zeanah 

Monica Zerbe 

Faculty and Staff Not Pictured: 

Robert Adams 
James Adccx:k 
Alvin Aldridge 
Priscilla Allen 
Richard Allen 
Patricia Anderson 
Frances Andrews 
Mary Beth Amistrong 
Rosemary Ameson 
Kay Arnold 
Virginia Avery 
Wendy Avery 
Davinderjit Bagga 
Li: Bailey 
Paul Barnes 
Linda Basliinsky 
Anthony Bates 
Douglas Batson 
Robert Bean 
Barbara Belisle 
Nancy Bell 
Sherry Benson 
Prakash Bharara 
Belinda Bittinger 
DeK^rah Blacknuin 
Ronald Bkmkenship 
Linda Blanton 
Dallas Blevins 
Elaine Btxith 
Shari Boruvka-Roth 
Barbara Brande 
Chrisrine Bratton 
Alex Brewer 
William Brock 
Dina Brosowsk-y 
Amajida Brown 
Lisa Brown 
Marion Brown 
Carol Bryan 
Glenn Buff 
Kathy Burling 
Jay Biimham 
Linda Byous 
Houston Byrd 
David GiUaghan 
Jothan Callins 
Bonnie Campbell 
Olga Gimpbell 
Michael Cansilla 
Catherine Cannady 
William Gmnon 
Virginia Caris 
O.J. Carson 
Deborah Cates 
Deborah Cawthon 
Michael Chadwick 
Ophelia Clark 

Tammic Clcmmons 
Jan Clcndenon 
Sharon Clowdus 
Rachel Gifer 
Jerald Gif ield 
Debra Collins 
Debra Gimpttm 
Teresa Gmtenza 
Jolm Gxike 
HoUie G«t 
Vanessa Gittingham 
Beth Counce 
Mekxlie Crawford 
Kristi Culpepper 
James Czeskleba 
Jeffrey Daniels 
Charlotte L^aiiglilietee 
Ed Davis 
Eleanor Davis 
Martha Davis 
Phyllis Davis 
Stacey Davis 
James Day 
Rene Day 
Sheila Dennis 
Jonathan Denson 
Alton Deshazo 
Leland Doebler 
Carey Donaldson 
Brenda Doss 
Jeannie Duke 
Esmail Ebrahimi 
Pat Ebrahimi 
James Echols 
Ronald Ellison 
Elisabeth Epperson 
Sliirlene Epperson 
Ltirene Esse.x 
Leonard Ewing 
Wilson Fallin 
Jonathan Fancher 
Stephen Fancher 
Michael Fieldbinder 
Tom Fitch 
Jeffrey Haniken 
Joseph Hora 
Paula Floyd 
Frederick Ford 
Barbara Forrest 
Robert Fox 
Lynn Frazier 
Phaith Frazier 
James Frost 
James Fuller 
Michelle Galk) 
Karen Gambrell 
Gene Garza 

Kelli Cicrchow 
Denise Qbbs 
Jane Gihhs 
Larrv Qbson 
Kristin Gilbert 
Steven Glass 
Mae Glosson 
Fred Glover 
Staci Glover 
Tamela Glover 
Wanda Gothard 
Karen Graff eo 
Deborah Grant 
Cynthia Gravlee 
Linda Guest 
Lynn Gurganus 
Robyn Hagler 
Leris Hambleton 
Anne Hamilton 
Harold Hamilton 
John Hamilton 
Richard Haptonstall 
Jerri Hardesty 
Shelby Harkins 
Norma Harper 
Christopher Harrell 
James Headley 
Tim Hebson 
Barbara Henderson 
Mary Hickerson 
Stephen Higley 
Nicole Hoffman 
Mark Holcombe 
Bruce Horton 
Mary Horton 
Mary Howard 
Earline Howell 
Bruce Hubbard 
Roger Hughes 
Christopher Hughes 
Elaine Hughes 
Roger Hughes 
Terri Hughes 
Williani Hughes 
Craig Hultgren 
Clark Hultquist 
George Hiuig 
Shedrick Jackson 
Sammye Jackson 
Sherry James 
Derry Johnson 
Margaret Johnson 
Cynthia Jones 
Shirley Jones 
William Jones 
Peggy Keebler 
Janice Kimmons 

Kathryn King 
RolxTt King 
Jane Kirkpatrick 
Joe Knight 
McDonald Knopf 
Alfred Kojima 
Kyla Kortright 
Kevin Kozak 
Cheryl Kramer 
Girol Krueger 
Lawrence Kurtz 
Lanette Lackey 
Rebecca Limonica 
Eiddye Liwley 
Jeremy Lespi 
Holly Le\'ey 
Nicole Liddon 
Paula Lowery 
Tammy Ltiwery 
James Lucas 
Pamela Lucas 
Betry Lumby 
RtKlerick MacPherson 
Paul Mahaffey 
Ronald Mauling 
David Marchiint 
Jimmy Martin 
Matthew Martin 
Michael Martin 
Glenn Marvin 
Sandra Massey 
Delxirah Mauldm 
Marvin McGimbs 
Frank McGiy 
Linda McCray 
Donald McDougal 
John McElroy 
Michael McGaughy 
Kathleen McGeever 
Jolin McKinnon 
Nath;m McMinn 
Githerine Metz 
Ted Metz 
Scott Meyer 
Benjamin Middaugh 
Liurie Middaugh 
Michael Miller 
Donald Minor 
Evelyn Mitchell 
Tommie Mitchell 
Mia Molina-Haynie 
Dottie Mtxire 
Dee Morgan 
Karolyn Morgan 
Judith Morris 
Lois Moseley 
Robert Moss 

Kristin Nacarri 
Marvin Narz 
Bette Nix 
Bryce Northen 
Jacqueline Nuby 
Stephen O'Donnell 
Matthew Orton 
Carolyn Owens 
Edward Parker 
Kinta Parker 
Brenda Pate 
Myra Patterson 
Helen Perkins 
Scott Peterson 
Daniel Phillips 
Phillip Phillips 
Vicki Pickett 
Jethlynn Potts 
Curtis Powell 
Rhonda Price 
Theresa Pritchett 
Kenneth Prexzter 
Stephimie Pulcxi 
Jonathan Radwan 
Lynn Ramey 
Wilson Rankin 
Betty Ray 
Ruffus Reed 
D.L. Richardson 
Cynthia Ridlehcxn-er 
Bob Riesener 
Brenda Rinehart 
Terry Roberson 
Billy Roberts 
Etlwin Robertson 
Pamela Robinson 
Donna Roose 
Gary Rovelstad 
Marilyn Rowland 
Michael Rowland 
Frank Ryerson 
Albert Sanders 
Bailey Santa Cruz 
Ann Sauers 
Willard Sawyer 
Laura Sayers 
Sam Scoma 
James Scott 
Randall Scott 
Patsy Sears 
Robert Segrest 
Jack Sharp 
Margaret Shennan 
Freda Shivers 
William Shupe 
Sammy Skinner 
IviTn Smith 

Jeremy Smith 
Paula Smith 
Sarah Smith 
Wendell Smith 
Gail Spear 
Donnie Spears 
Martin Spellicy 
Sh;ine Spiller 
Rosalyn Spivey 
Phyllis Spniiell 
Irene Staik 
Rachel Stano 
Kimberly Steib 
Scott Stephens 
Kathy Stoudenmire 
Marilyn Stouderimire 
James Sullivan 
Kelvin Swint 
Amy Taylor 
Joannie Taylor 
Miles Taylor 
Steve Taylor 
Vickie Terry 
Richard Thames 
John Tliomas 
Elizabeth Tlirower 
Demondrae Thurman 
Cynthia Tidwell 
Ruth Tniss 
Liiretta Trussell 
Lyiida Tyxee 
Paul Vaccaro 
Sidney Vance 
Susan Vaughn 
Angela Velarde 
David Vinson 
Betty Walker 
Ellen Walker 
Giron Watts 
Denise Watts 
Samaiitha Webb 
Mmcy Westfall 
Nita Whigham 
Rohm Wlutekiller 
Lisa Wienhold 
Barbara Williams 
Girol Williams 
Pauline Williams 
Rene Williams 
Thomasyne Williams 
Carol Wilson 
Thomas Woods 
Erin Wright 
Robert Wright 
Connie Wyatt 
L.C. Young 
Dale Yount 

Facully/Staff Identities 10 


Dr. AntLnij Patb"n (Pro|B«or of Music) — represented the University a 
the 2001 DeBose Artist at the 26th DeBose National Piano Competition aid Musi( 
Festival, held at Southern University in Baton Rouge. Pattin was also selected by 
the school of music at the University of Alabama to be recognized as an "Artist for 
the New Millennium." Tlie award honors those artists whose careers are an inspira- 
tion and example to those who aspire to be professional artists. 

• Dr. EJwin Robertson (ProfBreor of Music) — was the recipient of the 2000- 

2001 College of Fine Arts Distinguished Teacher Award. 

•■ Dt- Scott Turner CA«ociate Profwtor of Political Science) elected aS the 

president of the 2001-2002 Faculty Senate. W^i^A 

• Dt-, Scott Meyer Proffer of Art) — elected as the Secretary of the 2001 • 

2002 Faculty Senate. Meyer also had an article, titled "The Consequences of the 
Intent: Tlie Earth-Bound Figures of Dirk Stasclike," published in Ceramics: Art and 
PercelJtion, an Australiaivbased international ceramics magazine. In January anc 
February, Meyer presented a one-maii exhibition, titled "In Anticipation of Fire 
Exhibition of Sculpture by Scott Meyer," at the Alabama School of Fine Arts 
Vulcan Materials Gallery. Meyer also gave a lecture at the school. 

• Dt- David Morgan (Professor &ierftur of J-|istoTtj) had a book, titlcC 

T/ie New Great Wall , published. ,^— 

• L)r. [_auren M^C^^iy v/Vsodate Projessor of (^urriculum and Instruction/ l_Jr 
,Joe 1— lora (/Apsociote Professor of (counseling |_eaclersnip, and ]— oundationsX L-^"^- Anne 
\ — jamllton VA^ssociote 1— 'royessor oj-v urriculum < 

(eisor of Curriculum and Instruction) — had a joint article, titled "Refomiing School; 
Tiirough Teacher Leadership: A Program for Classroom Teachers as Agents ol 
Change," published in the spring 2001 edition of Educational Horizons. 

" \_Jt. ^Jackie l^ubij (j^csociate [--'roTessor o|" C ounreling, | eader;nip, and 

Poundobons) — authored two chapters, "Culturally Appropriate Pedagogy" and 
"Tlie Native American Student" in a recently completed book, Multicultural Edu- 
cation: Diverse PerS^CtiveS. Nuby and Dt-. Clizatetll Thrower (Assistant Profwsor of 

Educational ■Poundotions) also authored a third chapter, titled "A Comparison of the 
Learning Styles of the Native American and Appalachian Students." 

LJt- Rocnel powler (Associate Professor of (^urriculum. Instruction, anc 

TecLologij) — invited to serve on the members board for the Birmingham Museum 
jf Art. '; 

• Otepnen -I— ancner (Avssistant |_Jirector of Institutional |-<esoarcn. Planning, ant 

Ayseitment) — elected to serve a two-year terni as the treasurer of the Alabama 
Asscxiation for Institutional Research. Faiicher also conducted a session on devel- 
oping the electronic f actbook at the organization's Annual State Conference. 

Dt. L^enis© ^^atts (l_Jirector of Institutional Research, Planning, an^ " 

Aftetiment) — presented a program on how institutional researchers should prepar( 
re-accreditation at the Annual State Conference of the Alabama Association for 
Institutional Research. | 

• Dt- Don Alexander (Professor of Mottiemotics) presented 3 talk, QV 

titled "A Template for the Definition of LIMIT," to a sectional meeting of the 
Mathematical Association of America, held at Ole Miss. I 

• D''- (lyntliia Qravlee (Associate Profsssor of Englisll) presented a paper, 

titled "Beowulf for the New Millennium: Accessing Text and Context tiirough 
CD-Roms aiid the Internet," at a conference on "Beowulf in Our Time" at Kennesaw 
University in Keraiesaw University in Kennesaw, (ja. Gravlee also chaired a session 
on modem Irish Literature and presented a paper on contemporary drama, titled 
"Move Over, Mother Macluee: Martin McDonaugh's Re-Vieweing of Irish Moth- 
erhood and Family Values," at the Southern regional meeting of the American 
Conference for Irish Studies, hosted by the University of North Florida at Jackson- 
ville, Fla. In November, Gravlee served on the local arrangements committee for 
the South Adantic Modem Language Association conference in Birmingham. At 
the conference, she presented "The Search for Self and Other Lost Ciiuses: Quest 
and Test in Walker Percy's Lancelot ," a paper on Authurian literature. In additionj 
Gravlee was elected to the board of SEMA at SAMLA, which plans an minual 
session at the SAMLA conference. In October, Gravlee presented a paper andj 
chaired a session on Chaucer at the 26th annual meeting of the Southeastern 
Medieval Association, held at the University of North Carolina. On October 13 
Gravlee, who studied Spanish, French, and German at UAB, gave a presentatior 
and participated in a panel discussion on "Languages: Passport to a Global Economy,'] 

Oaig Pjultgren (Adjunct Instructor of Music) performed Mg/lt ScemS fc 

solo cello, a composition by Ed Robertson, at Aubum University Montgomery. TTic 
recital was a part of the Promenade Concert Series at AIM. 

K.atnleen M- Mc(c7eever (Assistant Professor of (communication A^^^) ptC- 

saited a paper, titled "Mother Ireland Tlie Mydi ainihilated in Martiii McDonagh' 
T/ie Beauty Queen of Leenane," at the Southem regional meeting of the American 
Conference for Irish Studies in Jacksonville, Fla. McGeever directed T/ie Beaut) 
Quern of Leetvxe at Biniiingham Festival Tlieatre in Five Points in November. Prio 
to the fall semester, McGeever participated on a panel on technology' in the fin( 
arts for the Society of Applied Learning and Tecbiology annual conference, helc 
in Arlington, Va. She presented her research in new play development with th( 
Virtual Play Development Workshop. Her article, "Virtual Frontiers in Play Develj 
jpmait," was published in the conference proceedings. In addition, McGeevei 
participated as an actress in a new play development workshop for the annua 
-onfereiice of the Association of Theatre in Higher Education." She worked on th 
new play Tlie Bride of Halloween, which culminated in a staged reading. 

• Dt- Lori Ardovino CA,ssociate Professor of Music) waS Selected, aloH; 

with her perfomiing group, to perfomi during the North American Saxophon 
Alliance Region 6 Conference at the University of Alabama. 

Dt. Jackie NuDt) CAssociote Projessor of (Jounseling, Leadership, and Pound 
. .■) and \_Jv. [_eland Doeoler (Proj^or of (counseling and Poundations and (^nair of tf 

I OB Faculty/Staff Honors 

department of Counreling, Leadenkp, and f^ounJationi) had a manilSCript, titlccL 

IssLics Related to the Recruitment ;ind Retention of Mimn-ity Students in Teacher 
itlucation," accepted for publication in T/ie Negro Educaiumal Review. 

• D'-- Miclloe! Patton (A^rtant Pt-o|Wiot- of Plliloroplllj) WaS a kcynOtC 

pcalcer at the Southwestern Qinference for Undergraduate Philosophers, held at 
lie University of Central Oklahoma. His address was titled "I do not Exist." In 
ddition, Patton read his paper, "Personal Identity, Autonomy, and Advance Di- 
xtives," and commented on another paper at the Midsouth Philosophy confer- 
nce, held at the University of Memphis. 

* Dr. f<anclall Scott (ProfBcror of Communication Arti and tile Chair of tJle 

lerce on "Managing Creative Employees." 

• Dr. RicLrd Tliamet (ProfWror Emeritus of German) chaired the annual 

leeting of the Alabama Consortium for the Advancement of Foreign Language 
Jucarion, which was held in conjunction with the aimual meeting of the Ala- 
ima Association of Teachers of Foreign Languages. 

f I eocner ^l^duccition o^'^vicei:), \_)r. ,Jane K^irltpatrick (/Associate Professor of K^inesiol- 
gL(), and Dr. Ca''ol4n MiHsr (Associate Professor of KinesiologLf) made three ptCSen- 

:\tions, "I Want to be a Student Athlete;" Effects of Prescribed Medication on 
idividuals Age 60 and Over;" and "A License to Kill: Aggressive Driving on Our 
Jational Roadways," at the Southern District Conference of the American Alli- 
ncc for Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Dance, which was held at the 
lirnringham Jefferson Civic Center. 

• \_)r. .^laine .|— lugnes (Professor of ^rnglisn and D'i'ector of Academic Program 
.itiotives) and Dr. Jim M^Jrpllij (A«istant ProfWsor of Englisll) participated in SoUtll- 

m Voices 2001 , the ninth annual authors' conference. 

^ P^artin opellicL) (Adjunct Instructor of j rafpc oajetij l^ducation and Di'^ctoT 
f tlie Alabama Traffic Safeti) O^ter) had tWO mailUSCriptS pubHshcd in TllC 

'Immkle of ADTSEA. Tlie first, titled "Tlie Physics of Motor- Vehicle Injury," was 
collaborative effort with George White at the University of Utah. Tlie second, 
itled "Night Myopia: A Consideration in Graduated Driver Licensing Systems,'' 
,'as a collaborative effort with White, as well as Nick Mamalis, also of the Univer- 
ity of Utah. 

f tlle Department of Pamilu) and Consumer Sciences had a manUSCript, "Ptercqui- 

ite for 21st-century Leadership: Knowledge of Self," published in Kappa Omicrori 
\/u Forum. 

G)mmunication Association, held at the University of Louisville, in Kentucky. In 
additioii, Radwan had an article, titled "George Campbell and the Rhetoric of Art: 
Persuasion through Music," published in the spring 2(XX) issue of T/i£ Olien Slxice. 

• Di-. Lijnn Ramey (Assistant Profmor of flrenclt) delivered 3 paper, tided 

"Images of Rebellion: Tlic social and political context t)f the images of Yale 229," 
at the Southeastern Medieval Association ainual meeting, held in Asheville, North 
Carolina. Ramey also received a grant to participate in a six-week NEH seminar, 
titled "The Arthurian Illuminated Manuscript," at Yale University. 

• Dt- Dallas Blevinr (Projwior of ■Pusinets) — had an article accepted for 

Europe," was written with Hannu Schadewitz. 

• Dr. Malcolm Braid (ProfUror of Bologij) — had an article, titled "The 
' ' ' ;raduate Research Experieiice: Is it Really Worth it?," published in Bios, the 

jULiiiicu. ui utLa jLA_La i-A-Lci i ^atW-ii icii jLjiwiugy 1 iwiiwituy. iii auuiLiuii, ci aiiL^iL ^djj\_i uy 

braid, and student co-authors Kevin Butler, Jack Blankenship, and Amanda Schultz- 
Cantley was published in Herpetohgical Review, a national journal of the Society 
for the Study of Amphibians aid Reptiles. 

• Qr.. CJwin C Robertson (ProfWsor of f^usic) and Dr. PU lip Ratliff (Adjunct 
I . . CK^ . \ _l _ _ A ar> \ m r id^ o^_._ J_ .. j a J ■ _• ._^_ t^. _ 

cash awards, made by the American Society of Composers, Authors, and Publish- 
ers (ASCAP), reflect the Society's continuing commitment to assisting and encour- 
aging writers of serious music. 

• Monica ZerU (Instructor of M"sic) — sang at the Qassical Music Festival 
in Eisenstadt, Austria. She was the mezzo soloist in Beethoven's "Missa Solemnis" 
and Haydn's "Paukenmesse." 

• Dt- \_cmrence \fC^vbz (Professor of Motliemotics) Competed in the EpSOn 

Worldwide Bridge Tournament and placed 19th in the United States. 

• JaijCofieid (Instructor of Communicob'on A^+f) — had a paper, titled "Con- 
ducting Survey Research via the Internet," accepted for presentation at the Mid- 

D'r- David Calloghan OAssistant Professor of Communicob'on Ai^) pub- 
lished an article, titled "Tlie Perpetual Present: Life as Art in the 1960's," in 
Tlieatre Symposium Volume 8. In addition, he presented a paper on the develop- 
ment of die new American musicals at the August 2000 Association for Tlieatre 
in Higher Education Qaiference, held in Washington, D.C Earlier in the summer, 
he directed a professional production of Fiddler on t/ie Roof at the Round Bam 
Tlieatre, in Indiana. 

• Nicole J-loffman (Instructor of Business) had an article aCCeptcd for pub- 

cation in the Journal of Business to Business Marketing. Tlie article was co-authorec 
lith Mickey Bunn, a UA marketing professor. In addition, Hoffman won the So- 
iety for Marketing Advances Doctoral Dissertation Competition Award. 

• Dr. JoL McCaw (Assistant Professor of Spanisll) gaVC a paper, titlcC 

Polemic Pastures: Women, Gender, and the Ends of Pastoral in Montemayor's La 
^iana" at the Sixteenth Century Studies Conference, held in Cleveland. McCaw 
Iso had a book, Tlie Transforming Tact: A Stud^ of Luis de Gdt\gora's "Soledades,' 
lublished by Scripta Humanistica. 

* C^ntiva Snackelford (director of Public Relations) and Marion Qrown (Coordi- 
nator of Central Calendar Office/ Manager, Palmer Auditorium) Were Selected tO 

serve as members on the Staff Grievance Committee for 2000-2002. 

• Paula I ONcerLj (oenior Departmental secretary, C/fpce of o'tuoent Activities 

and Minoritii Student Affairs) — was the recipient of the 2000 OSP Award for 

Dr. Jon Radwan (Assistant Professor of Communication Arts) presented 

Music as Rhetorical Mtxle: A Burkean Perspective," at the annual convention of 
he National Communication Association. It was designated a top competitive pa- 
ler by the Kenneth Burke Society. Radwan also discussed "Rudolf Aniheim's 

Right: Laiocii Reason jmikfs amiact uith tlic 

ball in one 0/ tl\e tennis vwldtes |>ki^ed (rj tk 

Lady Fakons during i/u; 200 i Minis season. 

R>CT.san, ti htsiness major, retunted /ur )u?r 

wcond seiisim u'it'i I'le team in 2001 . 

n« «. v.- , ,p|., :-ii<- p.iijc, uip. Eluilv IVth Daniel; tcmninJer 


fonvard Sean Foy goes for t/it' hall. bi>y is one 
of many inlcnmtiin'ial students who played 
for the Men's Soccer team. 

Leslie Snuth. sizes up die ccmpetitkm. The 
senior from Tusaimbia saved as co<aplain, 
fl/oiig uith teammate Sandra Hatdier. 

Fueling the Fire 

Nicole Goodnigh aligns Iter putt. Goodnight, 
who served as team capuiin\ jin the xamd 
ccnseailivc year, coinpeted m Iter fourth aivl 
fiiud season with die Falcons. 

/v competitive spirit. A burning desire to achieve excellence. 
A passion that drives them to work as hard as is required to achieve 
their goals. A will to win. These are the hallmarks of the student 
athletes at Monte vallo, who not only excel on the playing field, but 
also in the classroom. 

With majors ranging from kinesiology to biology, the young men 
and women who comprise the Falcon and Lady Falcon teains are 
unique individuals. Many hail from right here in the heart of Ala- 
bama. Others come from across America. And still others are inter- 
national students, who bring with them the traditions of their home- 
lands, adding to the rich diversity of cultures on campus and enrich- 
ing the college experience for all who share it with them. 

Nine athletic teams, including volleyball, men's soccer, women's 
soccer, men's basketball, women's basketball, men's golf, women's 
golf, baseball, and women's tennis, showcase the outstanding ath- 
letic ability of these individuals throughout the year. 

A competitive spirit. A burning desire to achieve excellence. A 
passion that drives them to work as hard as is required to achieve 
their goals. A will to win. These are the things that fuel the fire in 
the student athletes at Montevallo. 


By Meredith M. Prosser 

The 2000-2001 CheerUading Squad 

Front Row: Mcrcdah M- Pinvscr (oxJl^iaiii) and Headier Jcfcuat (captain). 
Second Row: Belli McGmnick, Kelly Bone. Steplumie Tsimpides. Arlesa Willumv^, 
and Ahlry W'lxidluim. Back Row: Jessica Balknitme, Aslilie Hoii'efl, Bmnic Fennu, 
and Kay Davis. 

hcerleading isn't just about skirts, ponytails and megawatt smiles. Cheerleading involves takir 
pride in oneself and one's schtxil, dedication to the squad and the teams it supports, and long, exhaustir 
hours of practice. Cheerleading is hard work, and those who participate are athletes. 

In the fall of 2000, the University's cheerleading program was transferred from Athletics to Studa 
Activities. A tryout, in which 16 extremely talented girls were evaluated for the new squad, was held in la 
September. Eleven out of the 16 girls were chosen by a panel of judges accomplished in cheerleadin 
Practice began shortly thereafter, and basketball season was right around the comer. 

The 2000-0 1 University of Monte\-allo cheerleading squad is one to he commended. Each of ti 
1 1 girls chosen for the honor of UM cheerleader came from different school and from differa 
cheerleading backgrounds. 

As in any other sport, cheerleading has rules to follow, but there are also different styles, detai 
and organizational aspects that are different from school to school. There are also different sets ( 
rules and styles (especially for stunting) that are unique to collegiate cheerleading, as opptised i 
high sch«il. 

With this in mind, the squad had to try even harder to learn to work together. Without 
delicate balance in cheerleading, a squad cannot succeed. The 2000-01 squad found this balanc 
antl then built upon it, literally. 

Tlie long hours of practice several times a week in the couple of months prior to the season real 
paid off. The cheerleaders proved themselves to the school, the basketball teams, and the fans, b 
most of all, the>' proved their talent and dedication to themselves. 

Tlie UM squad was truly dedicated. As opposed to most colleges and universities, the Universi 
of Montevallo does not grant scholarships or any type of financial aid; yet, the 2000-01 tea 
rearranged their lives and made numerous personal sacrifices just to make it to practice, along wi' 
a season of basketball games, all tor the love of the sport. 




^L he crowd sees smiling faces and entertaining dance routines, but being a LM 
Falconettc retiuires more than just putting on a prett\' face for the basketball fitns. Being a 
member of the University's dance team demands a natural talent for diuice iind a lot of hard 
work. It also takes a willingness to cooperate with one's team members ;ind a desire to keep 
the basketball spectators in their seats dunng halt -time, excited about the second half of the 

Tlie 2000-01 Falconettes were comprised of a talented griuip of young women who 
worked around their class schedules in order to develop their dance routines. M;my of the 
routines that the team perfomied required synchronized movement from the young women, 
so timing was crucial to their performance and took up a lot of their practice time. 

In addition to making the time to practice their routines, the Falconettes also had to 
make several adjustments throughout the season in order to make up for a dwindling team. 
The group began basketball season with fourteen young women, but by the end of the 
season the number of girls remaining active on the squad had dropped to nearly half that. 
The members of the team who participated through to the end of the season faced a challenge in 
making dmice routines designed for a large group work for a much smaller team. 

Although the Falconettes are not part of UM athletics, they perfomi at all of the men's home 
basketball games; therefore, it is essential diat they have a good working relationship with the 
players, the coaches, and the UM cheerleaders. 

The 2000-2001 Falconettes 

Front Row: Sliac King. Tncia Ireland, Courtney Sisk, Brandy Howard, Amy Carlisle, and 
Kimberly Sliaw. Back Row: Delia Bracken, Omsty Thomburg, Corley Rasbury, Meaglum ■ 
dark, Crystal Teer. R(}hin Taylor, and Jennifer Zaden. 

By Carla R. Handley 

Left: T/ic' UM clKcrleadcrs ancnam l/ic crou'd at lialftimc. Duw\^ i/iis partioilar 
niKtinc, titc dwcrtcadcrs {performed /(iju and nuidc tlic cinwd ^ii wild- Below Left: 
Rises .As/i/iL' Houi'/I, Beth McCymnick, and Meredith Printer hiiLl jlycr Ahhi 
V\"c«)J/kim m an im/>re5SH'L' Ulvny. T/us was an elite sluiitiiii; skill usiuiUy Ivrjimned K' 
ciillegkite squads with nuile cliccrlaidcrs. Ttie girls wijrked liard tins year In fwU l/ieir 
-slreii,^/i m order to coinlyensate for tlie lack of male teum nieinlvrs. Below: The UM 
liieerleaders mcot^xiralc a (ryramiA into a cheer for lialftmte during a men's basketball 
game. In buiUing fm-umui-s, tlierc are muitijjfc tops involved and tliey are anmeaed m 
simK? way. Qteerleadcrs luive to Iv extremely careful beatusc nj dus and dieir tmwig 
Ims tn he /lerfcct. 

Above Left: Tlie O'A'l Falconettes dance m a synchronized rnutme. Tlie Liancers 
t\')-jimned at all of tlie h.rme mat's basketball games dining tlie 2000-2001 st'ostm. 
Above: The Falconettes hcak it dmint in a junky, upbeat dance routine to entertain 
iIk jans at luilftitne. Left: Tlie dance team woivs tite crou'd with tlieir cnidmg Ipse. 
Tlie Falcoitettes performed many routines with intricate dance moves and complicated 
turns and leaps, witich are Itard to synchronize and perfect. Tlie dance team's long, 
luird /lours of practice inany times a week paid off in die end. 

Photas this page: top. Ixittom. ;ind center top left. Enulv Beth D.miel; renuinjct. Eli::.ih;tli Gassel; opposite 
page top. Caria R. Handle^'; Kittom. coiirtcs\' of F.ilconette adxis^ir Paula LlA\er^ 

Above: Team nicinKn ceUh-uic a punu. Hil 
volleyball team finislied above ai\d beyo^id all 
exfecwtiotis. with a final record of 30-9 m uJuit 
was supposed to be a year of refining and 
rebuilding. Right: Jomi/cr Fry goes up Jot ilie Im 
as leamnuite Leah Horan (#J I) moi'es m to 
assist. Fry, a junioi' outside liittcr. completed licr 
first season of play as a Falcon in 2000, after 
transferring to Wimtevalh from An;omi W'Vsleni 
College. Top, opposite page; Leah Ho7an winds 
up for a spike as one of her jelhnv Falams sets up 
i/ie ball for Iw. Horan, an outside /mtei' anJ (me 
of only two three-year leterans in t/ie UM 
volleyball program, acted as a team leadei' on 
offense, playing all three luttmg Ixtsitions. 

Right: CJinst^' Oimcans/a sauis tlic ball mer t/ie net. Omiccinski, a junior miiiiile Woc)<er/ro7n Oaklawn, Hi, 
intimu.lated oppoi\eius across t/ie net with Iter physical style oj play. 



ince joining the Gult South Conference as ;in associ- 
ate member in 1995 , the women's volleyball program has 
methcxlically built their way back to where they want to 
he come the end of the regular season: in a position to 
earn a berth in post-season competition. 

Altlioiigh the road to the regional tournament is much 
tougher in the NCAA, a goal that head coach C.J. 
Sherman made was for UM to reach the NCAA regional 

Tlie 2000 season was supposed to be a year e)t refin- 
ing aiui rebuilding. It proved to live out beyond Sherman's 
or anyone else's expectations. UM not only made the 
conference tournament, their second since joining the 
GSC, but also made the sclxxil's first-ever NCAA re- 
gional appearance. Tlie Lidy Falcons improvcxl 19 vic- 
tories from the previous year to finish with their best- 
ever mark as a full-fledged NCAA memlxT, and posted 
a .769 vanning percentage, concluding the season at 30- 
9 overall and second place (12^) in GSC play. 

Tlie vastly upgraded schedule featured many top-rated 
NCAA teams both on a regional and natiiinal level. This 
schedule helped prepare UM for the post-seasc>n. 

During the second half of the season, a kiss at UAH 
was followed by seven victories in eight matches in GSC 
play including sweeps over West Florida, Lincoln Me- 
morial and West Georgia. 

LM entered the 2000 GSC Tournament, held at 
LIN A, as the No. 2 seed in the GSC Eist. 

UM defeated Harding LIni\'ersirv' in the opening 
round liefore losing to Arkansas Tech in three games. 
Despite the loss in the conference tournament semifi- 
nals, Monte vallo qualified for the 2000 NCAA South 
Central Regional Volleyball Toumanent, also in Horence. 
UM was entered into the single-elimination tournament 
as the No. 5 seed and drew GSC member ;md No. 4 seed 
Arkansas Tech in a re-match. The two teams split the 
first two games, with UM posting a 15-13 victory. UM 
then lost the next two games to end the season. 

Gabi Raposo was named to the GSC All-Toumament 
Teanr. Raposo and Erika Van Arsdale were named to 
the First Team All-GSC, while Christy Omieciiiski and 
Jennifer Fry were named Second Team All-GSC. 


30-0 Overall 

^^1 2-4 G6C 


Hillsdale College 


Ferris State Univ. 


Lake Superior 

State Univ.* 


Saginaw Valley State 



Saint Leo Univ.* 


NW Missoun State 



Missouri Southern State 


Missouri Western State* 


Valdosta State* 


Florida Tech* 


Presbyterian College* 


Francis Marion* 


Florida Southern* 


West Florida* 


West Alabama* 




Christian Brothers Univ. 





St. Thomas Univ.* 




North Alabama 


Valdosta State 


West Georgia* 


Southwest Baptist* 


Central Arkansas* 








West Alabama* 


West Flonda* 




Lincoln Memorial* 





North Alabama 


Lincoln Memorial* 


West Georgia* 




Arkansas Tech 


Arkansas Tech 


'denotes Montevallo win 

Athletics 115 



1 1-0 Overall 

^^_ 4-3 (56C 


Morehouse College* 


Clayton State 


Florida Southern 




Martin Methodist College' 


Univ. of Tampa 


Saint Leo 


Tusculum College* 


David Lipscomb Univ.* 


Lincoln Memorial Univ.* 




Christian Brothers Univ 


Central Arkansas 




Harding Univ.* 


Ouachita Baptist Univ.* 


Univ. of Mobile* 


Univ. of West Florida 


Univ. of West Florida* 


Christian Brothers Univ. 


"denotes Montevallo win 

oniiiit; off the heels i if their f irst-c\-er Gulf Sc_iuth Gm- 
ference chLiiiipioiiship, the Uni\'ersit>''s first-ever NCAA 
ccinterence championship, the 2000 men's S(.x:cer team 
came within a fj;ame of K'cominti; two-time defending 

LI\'l entered the GSG tournament as the No. .5 seed, 
playing West Florida m the semifinals. A win set up the 
final confrontaticin with Christian Brothers University 
and the ch;mce of a second consecutive GSC champion- 
ship. L'nfortunately, the Falcons could not match the 
success of 1999, ending the season with a 3-0 tourna- 
ment loss to CBU. 

Tlie Falciins ended the season with a successful 1 1-9 
o\'eralI record. Tweh-e single-season Ltnd career records 
were hroken or tied, with six coming off the fiKit cif 
Bassam Kanm. Eddie Mukahan;ina and Qirey Jones set 
three new records each. At the conclusion of the season, 
five Falcons were named to the AIl-GSC team with 
Mukahanana, Karim, and senior ciefencier Takashi 
Yoshiura receiving First Team honors. MukaliMiana also 
recei\-ed All-Smth Region honiirs as a second-team se- 
lection. Tliree Falcons were named pla>er of the week: 
Karim (Sept. 24); MukahaniUta and Jones (OctolxT 1 ). 

Above: Eddie Miikiilmnana displays liis halUmndling skills against a Mordwuse 
College opp<mcin. Mukiilmwna. a .smior midfielder, was oiie of lax Gulf South 
Conference playeri in he named to the Second Team All-South Regum. 

116 Alhlctiis 

:- J 


■•■Ji.-S&i - 

Above: Rissiim K'drmi cimllcngcs a Morelmuse 
Qtilegc o/ifKinciit m an carly-si^ason game. A 
jwmir kini:siology major jroin Nairobi, Kenya, 
Karim entered tlie 2000 seasort as l/ie second- 
/ug/i£st scoring Falam retuniing to play this year. 
A fonncr Kenyan Youth National Team player, 
Karim also represaned Kenya in the Youth Field 
Hockey World Cup. 

Left: Sean Fay, a kinesiology yna jar from Soutlw>td-(m-Sea, England, (.nimumetiven an opponent for the ball in ot\e of 
the Falc(ms' 20 gan]es this seasori. Fay, a higHy /itmorcti player m lus hontekvid, lias beej\ playing soccer since the age 
of four. Above: Alistair Marrell beats a Marelvruse College o/i|)oiTcm to tite play. Morrell, who l\ails from West 
Colder, ScotlanJ, brought exteiisive experience 171 micmational soccer play to t/ie Falcons for tlie 2000 seasa\. 

Right: Sowir midjiclda' 
Micliellc Huot goes for tlic 
hall agaiiisi a West Flnndii 
opponent. T/ie Falonvs trim 
tills, ihi-'ir last hmie game of 
tlie season, tn' a score oj 2-0. 
Below: Junior j imi'ard Anne 
Beiit Bergsnw sets up for a 
goal III t/ie Falarns' final 
Ivnne game of tile season. 
Bergsmo, a transfer student 
frtrm Lindemeood University 
and a native oj Konvay, 
{ilayed for the Venial Siccei' 
Club throtiglvmt Iter iceiuige 



n» he 2000 women's soccer team left its mark, shatter- 
ing several indi\'idual and team records to resoundingly 
Kiunce back from the setbacks of the 1999 campaign. 

UM set or tied 21 team and individual records, most 
off the foot of freshman standout and Gult South Qin- 
ference Freshman of the Year Susanne Qvick. The na- 
tive of Godienberg, Sweden established or tied nine school 
records and after one season already owiis the career 
record for goals scored, gods per match, jx tints, aiul [xiints 
per match. 

Also setting records was sophomore goal tender imd 
GSC First Team selection Adrianne Peters, who estab- 
lished a new single season and career record for shutouts 
with niiie. 

With a talented crop of newcomers and a balanced 
mix of wily veterans, the Falcons finished with a schcx^il- 
record 12 wins in a 12-7 overall record and 6-2 mark 
(2nd) ill the GSC. 

Q\ick wasn't the only freshman to star on the field 
for the Falcons. Jessica Lindell and Peetra Viiisanen will 
Kith Ix; included in the single-season assist record Kxik, 
tinisl-iing with 1 3 and 14 assists, respectively. Anne Berit 
Bergsmo finished second on the team in scoring and net- 
ted 1 1 goals for the season. Emma Hunter tallied 10 as- 
sists from her midf ield position. 

The Falcons drew the Argonauts in the semifinal 
round of the 2000 GSC Women's Soccer Tournament, 
wliich was held at Liberty Park in Vestavia Hills. UM 
tied the game, but surrendered the game-winning goal in 
the second half. 

Five members of the team were later named to the 
AU-Giiiference team. Qvick, Bergsmo, and Peters were 
all named to the First Team All-GSC, while Lindell and 
Vaisanen were named to the Second Team All-GSC. 
Qvick was also named the GSC Player of the Week twice. 

Left: Freshman jonvard Peetra Vdisdneii /tmi-ers doini r/u? fiehi to catch an 
opponeitt. A native of Pon'oo, Finland, \'disdnei\, a kinesiology inajor, lias 
played soccer in /i£t Imnteland since site teas 10 years old. 

Above: Jessica Lindell winds up to kick the 
ball, enjtrying tlie Ittxury of room to rmwe n>ith 
no opptmeitis anyii>lieie near her. Lindell, a 
freshitan midfielder from hAolndal, Sweden, 
hrotight a high-eitergy style of play and a 
background of intentatioital play to tlte UM 


1 2-7 Overd 

^_ 0-2 G6C 


Troy State University 


Clayton State* 


Florida Southern' 


Rollins College 


Martin Methodist* 


University of Tampa 


Saint Leo* 


Spelman College* 


Samford University 


Lincoln Memorial* 




Christian Brothers 


Central Arkansas* 




Harding University* 


Ouachita Baptist* 


North Alabama 


West Florida* 


West Florida 


'denotes Montevailo win 


Above: KanU'nii) Davus dimunaics ihc jbior 
as iie ^ucs up jor a slicn. Davis, a junior 
forward in liis first year with die Falan-is, led 
die team in rehmndini^. 

W Season 



3- 1 S> Overall 



Christian Brothers Univ. 


Delta State Univ, 


Savannah State Univ.* 




Elizabeth City 

State Univ. 


St Augustine's College* 


Selma Univ. 


Catawba Univ. 


New Jersey Tech 




Univ. of West Florida* 


Lincoln Memorial Univ.* 


Univ. of West Alabama 


Lipscomb Univ. 


Univ. of West Georgia 


Valdosta State Univ.* 




Savannah State Univ. 




Univ. of West Flonda 


Lincoln Memorial Univ. 


Univ. of West Alabama* 


Philander Smith College 


Univ. of West Georgia 


Valdosta State Univ. 


Philander Smith College 


"denotes Montevallo win 



re-season expectations were liigh as the 2000-2001 
men's basketball team began play. With five seniors and 
a crop of junior-college transfers added to the niLx, sup- 
porters were hopeful that the Falcons could break away 
from the disappointments of past seasoiis. 

Unfortimately, the Falcoris struggled through most 
of the season and finished a disappointing eighth in the 
Gult Siuth Qinference I^st Division. UM finished with 
their lowest win total since joining the GSC as an associ- 
ate member prior to the start of the 1995-96 season. 

Two Falcoiis finished the seasoii a\'eraging double fig- 
ures in scoring. Senior Antonio Walls, who was also 
named to the 2001 Second Team All-Gulf South Qm- 
ference Team, led the team in scoring (14.0 ppg), 3-point 
field goals made (71) and assists (3.0 apg) and steals (2.3 
per game). Walls tied a school single-game record with 
eight 3- point baskets against West Gawgia. Fellow se- 
nior Donnie Moore, who was named for the third time 
to the GSC All-Academic Team, was second on the team 
in scoring (13.8 ppg) and left LIM with two of the top- 
fi\'e single-season marks for 3-point field goals made. 

Above: lainic Oialumi shuuti u /rt'c timm: Lrraimm cmnfilctcd /us jirsi year with tlic 
fulans during tlw 2000-2001 saisoii. Right: Doiiiiu.' Mtxirc imrks i/u; Ixill agaimi 
West Alahvmi. Moore was sccimd oii die team in scoring, averaghtg i_r8 points /vr 
gdiTiL', was lumted to the GSC All-Acadentic Team for tite timd time, and left UM 
with two of die lop five single-seasim irkirks for .■i-/»ii?it field goah imide. 

Above: Anuyixio Walls looks for aii opejimg aganist a West Alabama defeiidei'. Walls, an alucatitm inajoi', was a 
first-year Falcim who fmislicd lite seasoit as tlic team scoring leader, averaging double figures m scoring. Walls was 
:ilso naimd to the 2001 SeconJ Team All-Gulf S«<t/i Conferaice Team. 

Athletics 121 

Right; KryiUil Thrcait scch 
ma a itiumumtt^ id keep die 
Lady Fatarivi m_mng tou'uni 
a win. Thrcait. a junior fnmi 
Sylacaiiga, tramfcrred to 
UM t/iis year from Wallace 
State Community GAlege. A 
stand-iMt in high xlwol, 
T/ireati, a kinesiology niajor, 
se(ned nunc tlian 1 ,000 
If tints Ji(n?i^i; lier /lig/i sch x 4 
career. Below: Rnbin Jackson 
folkyus through ini a free 
tlmm' as /itT teammates and 
ttieir opl^inents moic m jor 
the rchntnd. Jackson, m Iter 
second year wuii die Lady 
Falcons, is a kinesiology 
nuijor f 11 nil Muimi. 

Above: Dami I lemricli, a jreshmLin ceiuer from Orlando, passes tlie ball lo one o^ /lei jt'/liiii' Lady Falcons. At 6 
/eel 4 indies tall, Heimich hnnight not oirly great playing ability but always^eelcome lieight to die Montemllo team, t 
busmesi aclmiiiislniiiim niiijor at UM, Heinric/i was a mem/ier of three cot\secutive 6A Fiiud Four (cams at Boone 
High Sdicxil in Orlando, and giadualed leith lionois. 

122 Alhlelics 



t was ;in up-and-dowii season for the women's basket- 
hall team. A nuxture of veterans and newcomers maneu- 
vered their way throiif;h a difficult season and suffered 
numerous setbacks in the closing minutes of conference 
games to finish a disappointing eighth in the Gulf South 
Conference East Division. UM posted their second con- 
secutive nine-win season, to finish at 9-16 overall and 
4-12 in GSC play. 

Post players Erica Harris and Gira Melton returned, 
as did perimeter players Bridget Hollis and Kiara Wallace. 
Joining the mix were newcomers Krystal Threatt, Dawn 
Heinrich, Edwina Jolinson, and J;mene Johnson. Guards 
Robin Jackson and LiQuanra Giles returned to the team 
after a hiatus. 

The season began well, with a split at the GSC Cross- 
over Classic. UM defeated host Christian Brothers be- 
fore losing to eventual GSC champ and perennial na- 
tional power Delta State. However, as the season contin- 
ued, victories were few and far between in GSC play. 

Lite in the season, road losses at MUW and West 
Florida were followed by a conxoncing win at home against 
then GSC East leading Lincoln Memorial University. It 
would be the Lady Falcons' last victory of the season, 
however, as they dropped narrow decisions to West Ala- 
bama at home and at West Georgia and Valdosta State, 
the latter being decided on a last-second three-point bas- 
ket at the buzzer. 

For the season, junior forward Erica Hams led the 
GSC in rebounding and led UM averaging a double- 
double. Tlie native of Bimiingham finished the season 
with 14 double-doubles tor the season. Guards Bridget 
Hollis (10.3 PPG) and LaQuanza Qles (10.0 PPG) also 
finished the season averaging in double-figure scoring. 

Despite the poor finish on the court, several Lady 
Falcons were recognized with post-season honors. Harris 
was named to the Second Team All-GSC, while sopho- 
more Gira Melton was nominated to die GSC All-Aca- 
demic Team. 

Left: Bridget Hollis l^ilds iio' ^ouiid aganist a University of West Alahnrui 
opponent. Tills junhr from Locust Fcrrk is a secondary eduaitum nuyor ivitli 
a coitcentraticm in inath and an endorseman in scierice. During tlie off- 
season, Hollis serves as a student assistant in tlie S|x)rts Inforinatiori Office. 

Above: Mcinheri of llic Lady Falcons 
hisketball team move in for tire rebouitd. 
TIte Lady Falcau experienced a roller- 
coaster ride of a seasoit, losing numerous 
ctmference games to oppiynenls in the final 
iniymatts, ending ilieir season uith a 9-16 
(werall record and a 4-12 reand m tlie 

W Rfiason 



9- 1 6 Overal 

^^_4-1 2 (36C 


Christian Brothers Univ. 

* 67-64 

Delta State Univ. 


Savannah State Univ.* 


Alabama Wrath 




Kennesaw State Univ. 


St. Augustine's College* 


Allen University* 


Kentucky Wesleyan 


Kennesaw State Univ. 






Univ. of West Florida 


Lincoln Memorial 


Univ. of West Alabama 


Univ. of West Georgia" 


Valdosta State Univ. 




Savannah StateUniv.* 






Univ. of West Florida 


Lincoln Memorial* 


Univ. of West Alabama 


Univ. of West Georgia 


Valdosta State Univ. 


"denotes Montevaiio win 

Athletics 123 





1 5-54 Overall 



Univ. of Mobile 


Univ. of Mobile 




Barry Univ. 


Rollins Univ. 


Lynn Univ.* 




St. Josephs College 


St. Joseptn's College 


Univ. of Wisc.-Parkside 


Univ. of Wisc-Parkside* 


William Carey College 


Siena Heights College 


Siena Heights College* 


Siena Heights College* 


Siena Heights College 


William Carey College* 


Lane College* 


Lane College* 


Faulkner Univ, 


Faulkner Univ.* 


Concordia College* 


Concordia College 


Valdosta State Univ. 


Valdosta State Univ. 


Valdosta State Univ. 


Miles College* 


Univ. of West Alabama 


Univ. of West Alabama 


Univ. of West Alabama* 




Columbus State Univ. 


Univ. of West Georgia* 


Univ. of West Georgia 


Univ. of West Georgia 


Univ of West Flonda* 


Univ. of West Florida 


Univ. of West Florida 








Columbus State Univ. 


Faulkner Univ. 


Faulkner Univ. 








Concordia College* 


Concordia College* 


Lincoln Memorial Univ. 


Lincoln Memorial Univ.* 


Lincoln Memorial Univ.* 


'denotes Montevallo win 



he biggest challenge facing the 2001 University of 
Montevallo baseball team was to equal the success of the 
most-successful season in the history of LIM baseball. The 
loss of three NCAA All-Americans from the previous 
year's team would factor greatly into the equation for 
Falcon success. Tlie 20 or so newcomers that made up 
the 2001 team were predominately a roster of junior- 
college newcomers. 

Uifortunately , the season never developed into a win- 
ning formula on the field and the Falcons struggled to 
their first sub-.500 record iii four years, and second over- 
all since 1975. 

A highlight of the season was the Falcons 10-0 xdc- 
tory over Miles College; a game in which four UM pitch- 
ers (Braei Haynes, Nick Williams, Danny Shotts, and 
Justin Ellis) combined for the eighth no-hitter in schcvl 

LM concluded the season with an overall record of 
18-34 and mi eighth-place finish in the Gulf South Gin- 

Above: Drew DmnLs licuds jur jirsi /\i,w tLs Htic Snilnt ictiicK ' Iw^uh Ut i\it. Dimt\s, 
a /luintss miyor jriOTi Caueivillc, aimptcied /lis l/iivj year with die Faktms duimg 
d\c 2001 season, ScnihiocaiCKt, a juninr outfielder j mm Daleville,jinLslied die 
aeason with 34 RBh. Tills was Sanhioceiicin's dmd season with tlie Faleoiis, as U'ell. 
Top: Enc Sanlnoeeiicio displays lus Iwflnig jorm during a luinic ganu:. 

Above: ]as(m Currier uikcs a swing at tlie pilch in 
one of tlie 52 gair\es pkiycd by die Falcons diis 
seascni. Currier, a junior outjicldcr, completed his 
first seasoii of play at UM litis year, after Imving 
transferred to Moritei'allo from Gadsden State 
Coinmimiry College. Left: Tlie Falcons take the 
field in cure of their lioine gaines. Of die 52 total 
games pkiyed throughout the season, tlie Falcons 
were able to walk aivay with die u'in ordy 18 
lanes, mahngfor qidte a let<hwn after die 2000 
season, wliich was ttie most successful m UM's 
baseball liistoi-y. 

Left: Junior first baseinan Kyle Reei'es warms up in die batters' txix. Reei'ei, a transfer student from Gadsden State 
Community College, completed his first year with die Falcoirs this year. A marketing major from Attalla, Reci'es was 
tamed to die All-Toumainent Team at tlie state tournament as a freshnan at Gadsden. 

126 Athletics 

Above: Mike Suzuki sciuh llic ball luiiurj i/it 
greei\. Su^ki, of Port Kdls, Bntish Cohonbia, 
competed as a freshimn in /lis first season with tJic 
Falcuiis. Right: Jeremy Mitcltler inakes his p/dm 
for sinking a Initt. Mitchlcr, a sopiioniore htsincss 
maruigcmeiit iriajor from Langley, dinada, 
competed m Ins second seascm with die Falcons 
dunng the 2000-2001 academic year. 

Right: Nicole Gooiijiig/it smh. a Jiiiti. LiwiJnig/u, a senun from Tnissville, sen-ed as team aipwm for tlie secaid 
consecutive seasori during t/its, lier fourth and final season with die Falcons. Far right: Senior Einily Bryant tees off ni 
one of the five matches in wliich die Falcon womai competed. Bryant, a senior from Tallassee, joined die Falcons 
during die last semester of tier senior >ear, graduaiing in May with a degree in psycliology. 



^ V. s 

■ I 


lie men's and women's t,'olt teams niiUia;^eJ to remain 
competitive throughout the 2000-2001 season. Playing 
tor the first time together, the predominantly freshman- 
dominated UM lineup enjoyeel some success in the tall 
and spring seasons, placing third in twd different tiuir- 
naments. A third-place finish at the L'ni\'ersir\' of Mo- 
hile tournament at the eni.1 of the fall season in Octolx;r 
was followed by a third-place finish ^luring the spring 
season at the Lenoir-Rh>iie G>llege Tournament in Feb- 
ruary. Top finishers during tournament play included 
freshman Nicole Severin and senior Nicole Gcxxlnight. 
Others competing were sophomore Chelsey Schindle .md 
freshmen Alana Broad and Kim Jones. 

Qi the men's side, the Falcons competed in several 
tournaments, including four dunng the fall ;ind tliree 
more during the spring Ix'fore the Gtilf South G>nler- 
ence Toiimanrent in Hot Springs, Ark. Hie men m;in- 
aged a fourth-place finish at the L'ni\-ersir\- of Mobile 
tournament m SeptemlxT anil eventually placed 1 2 th at 
the GSC Tt)umament in April. Top finishers in tourna- 
ment play were sophomore Justin Hancock and 
Paul Gamble. Others competing were seni<,ir Kevin 
Jolmson, sophomores Ian Atkinson imd Jeremy Mitcliler, 
along with freshmen Michael Suzuki wnd Adam Harris. 

Above: Kevin JiJiiisoii tukei a shut jar 
Miiiui'tuHii. Tlus U'iis t/it' st'coiui year itf 
fidcou eiiinpetitum for johisfni, a sei\u>r 
communtCiituin studies imipr from OLiieoe. 



University of Mobile — 3rd 
Lenoir-Ryhne College — 3rd of 

eight teams 
Truman State University — 2nd 

of two teams 
Bellarmine University — 6tti of 

13 teams 
UAB— 13thof 14 teams 


Truman State University — 2nd 

of two teams 
UNA— 8th of 12 teams 
Georgia College— 20th of 21 

Valdosta State University— 20th 

of 20 teams 
GSC Tournament— 12th of 14 



Above: Gxich hmy Gilmm ilkires a 
lightlieiirtcd rmiTunit with vuniilvrs of tlie 
UM tennis team. Gifcon, a J 983 graduate oj 
tl\e Lhuvo'sity oj Mimtevalln, is no newcotner 
to t/ie sport. WMe a studau at UM, he 
played on tJte last Falcon iTien's varsity tennis 
teamm 1980 Tlte team finistted li-Sttwt 
year. Top right: Gxaptam Leslie Smii/i Ziits 
a return. Smith, a senior from Titsewnbia, 
completed Iter second scasim irith ttie Lady 
Fflleons m 200 J. Simt/i, a kinesiology/lxealth 
promotiuris nuijor at LM, was a lugMy 
decorated atlilete wheit site played at Nnnh- 
West SItoals Gfl7miiinii;v Gi/lcge. Right: 
Laureri Ryerson powers tlie ball back at licr 
opp(.ment. A htsmess ntajor at Montevalli>, 
Ryerson completed lier second seasivi with the 
Lady falcf >ns tins year. 


ti>- 1 cVerall 

^^_ 2-5 Gee 


Huntingdon College' 


Tuskegee Univ.* 


Snead State (extiibition) 

Martin Methodist College 


Cumberland Univ.' 


Lincoln Memorial Univ. 




West Georgia 


West Florida 




Valdosta State 




Wallace Hanceville (exhibition) | 

Arkansas Tech Univ.* 




Clayton State Univ. 


Kennesaw State Univ. 


Huntingdon College' 


Samford Univ. 


Stillman College* 


•denoles Monlevallo win 


he 2001 tennis team enpyed siieces.s. Althou,t;h com- 
peting against teams perennially r;inked Top 2 5 in the 
nation, UM managed to finish the season with a colle- 
giate record ot S-IO overall. The team also picked up 
two victories over junior-college competition. 

The seastin started and ended with 9-0 victories at 
the LM tennis courts. Iii between, the Falcons faced a 
difficult schedule, with three conference teams (Valdosta 
State, MLIW, ;ind West Florida) all ranked in the Top 
25. UM faced all three at die Valdosta Jamboree in March. 
UM also competed against NCAA Division I foes 
Samford University' and Bimiingham-Sciuthem Qillege. 

Qimpering at the No. 1 singles position for the ma- 
iorir\' of the season was sophomore Jenny Walls. Walls 
teamed with senior Sondra Hatcher for No. 1 doubles. 
Enjoying success in singles competition was sophomore 
Lauren Ryerson and jtuiior Rachel Bry;int. Rounding out 
the team are senior Leslie Smith, junior Jennifer Oscarson 
and Mar\' Beth Rodgers. N'Iclodi Inaltong, the first inter- 
national recruit for head coach Larry Gibson, was 
redshirted for the seasoii Lind plaiis to compete next year. 

rw i iijjf yywi i nri i fflW jf lj 'J' 

Above: S mdra Hatclier and Jeivty \\ 'alls f illed tlie Nt i. I doubles fxtsmori for tlie 
FaLons Junng the 2001 semon. Hute/ier, a senior kinesiology nuinrr. sensed as team 
co-captain dunng tliis. /u.t seconj season with tlie Falcons. Hatclier was a singles 
state cluimpicm at Central Alabama ^immunity GMege, and was named team 
M\'P htth years s/ie pkiyed tliere before transferring lo Monteiullo. Right; jann 
Walls, in addition to jiffing tlie No. 1 JoiiHes /x)silio7i, also filled the No. I smgles 
/»isiiion for UM. Xi'alls, a soplujmine /mm V'esliii'iii Hilis, iiiis a lugh-scliool stand- 
oia, ii'inni7ig t/ie state c/iam()ion5/u(i in 1998 and 1999 he/ore Ixginning college at 
Trey State University, wliae site was a 1999 Acadentic-All-American. 

128 Alhlclics 

The 2000-2001 sch(Xil year was a time of change fttr University iif Montevallo athletics. 
Prior to the season opening of fall sports, the department welcomed both a new athletic director and a new sports intomiation director. 

Athktic , 


Michael Gmcilla, who officially became UM's athletic director on July 1 , brought fifteen years of experience to the 
Montevallo athletic program. 

Gmcilla graduated from Springfield Qiliege in Massachusetts in 1983, with a degree in physical education. He 
contintied his studies at Springfield, earning a master's degree in physical education in 1985. 

Before coming to Mcmtevallo, Cancilla served as associate director of athletics at NCAA-Division I lona Qillege in 
New Rix:helle, N.Y. He had served in that position since 1994. 

Gmcilla was assistant athletic director at lona from 1991-1994. In addition, he concurrently served as lona's chief 
compliance officer for more than half a decade, overseeing all NCAA, conference, and institutional pxilicies and 

Prior to liis work at lona, Cancilla served as assistant director of athletics at Yale University from 1985-1991 . 

Sports Information 

'^ airector 

Alfred Kojima began his duties as the University of Montevallo's sports inlomiation director in mid-August. He begim 
in an office that had been physically moved to Myrick Hall and administratively restructured to fall imder the authority 
of the Athletic Department. 

Kojima began his career at California State University-Dominguez Hills in Carson, Calif., in 1989, as assistaiit sports 
information director. 

Kojima came to Montevallo from Saint Veo University in Siunt Lxxi, Ra., where he served as assistant sports informa- 
tion director. Prior to that, he worked as the director of sports infonnation for Spring Hill GJlege in Mobile, Ala., and 
Victor Valley Gillege in Victorville, Calif. 

Kojima earned his undergraduate degree in communications from Cal State Fullerton. He holds a master of sports 
science degree in sports management from the United States Sports Academy in Daplme, Ala. 

Athletics 129 

Right: Meinliers of Delia Cliiperjonn a 
synchroni-;cd suiimning routine [or the Delta 
Gamma A)ic/un- Splash. Anc/it>r Splash H one 
oj several anmuil philanthropic, events tluit 
aicanipass lite entire Ch'eek convraotity at 

\^v ■A^--. ihi-''-'. MtrcL^riiM. Prc.i-iser; opi,\"jsite center, 
M,,r>, ].,.., raii.inJ<-r. CVl;) R- Handlev 

Alplm Gams jesiica Thonipson and RacM 
Green w/ce pan in tl\e /uj;/u:r education rally 
tlmi was l^eld to protest unequal proration. 

Bearing the 

El/very successful group must have a leader — one who sets a 
liigh example for others, acts as a spokesperson, and establishes a 
pace for achieving collective goals. In many ways, the Greek com- 
munity at Montevallo provides a body of leadersliip for the UM 
community as a whole. 

Being involved in Greek Life encompasses a wide variety of ac- 
tivities and campus involvement, including scholastic and philan- 
thropic events as well as social ones. Members of UM's fraternities 
and sororities make up the majority of the Student Government 
Association as well as holding numerous leadership positions in other 
campus organizations. Many of the Greek groups maintain liigh 

Patrick Evaris waves the flag for tt\e Alplm 

3 a.^r''^" '"''""' *'""' ^"'' ^''''''' academic standards as well as a willingness to participate in chari- 
table activities aimed at making the world a better place. 

Although members of the Montevallo Greek organizations do 
not declare themselves as campus leaders in a dictatorial sense, they 
do lead by example, taking an active role on campus and in the 
corranunity and bearing the torch for a well-rounded liberal arts 

Members of tlw Panl\ellauc Cbuiid! pose for 
a pianre before one of their meetings. 

Nearly a quarter of all Montevallo students chexise 
to participate in the Universit>''s 1 5 nationally affiliated 
Greek organizations. Making such a choice enables young 
men and women to be included in a network of indi- 
viduals with similar goals and interests. Many students 
who join fraternities and sororities even find it easier to 
become involved in other campus activities as well since 
they have the support and encouragement of their fra- 
ternity brothers or sorority sisters. 

An additional advantage to being part of the UM 
Greek system is the interaction between the various 
groups. Each year the fraternities and sororities come 
together in a variety of social and philanthropic events 
such as fall and spring formals, Delta Gamma Anchor 
Splash, Alpha Tau Omega Viking Pageant, Alpha 
Gamma Delta Lip Jam, and Greek Week. These events 
alkiw students to come in contact with a wide variets' of 
other students, to raise money for worthy causes, aiid to 
have a litde fun. 








„' , .' 

L. .^ 


132 Greek Life 

Phdim: Top Lcl(, t i-ntLT Ri^hi, .mJ Rntom Right, Meredith M. 
Prosser; BeKiw Top, counesv of Delta Chi fralemirs'; Oppv^sitc Pagi 
Caria R. Handley; Remainder, Mary U»tt 


Left: Panl\eHa\ic Giund!-(Hrsi Roiv) Tiffany Wcidman 
and April Garvin. (Seca\d Rmu) Christy Moore and Juna 
Whittingtoi\. (Third RoiiO Melissa Murray and Ashley 
Ritcliey. (Fourth Roit'} Antanda Bcnneti and jenny Eastinan 
(Fifth R(nt') Piston Roberson. 
Not Shown: IFC 



Alex Igou 

Chris Castleberry 
V.T*. OF "R^ust^ 

Nick Kopp 

Jeremy Scott 

Matt Perdue 

Jonathan Carrigan 

T^/^VTTI-ygULJgOlC: CZ!ovLT>crtiJ» 

Ashley Ritchey 

Jana Whittington 
X^.T*. OF T^ecrRVLicjnner>c:5 
Christy Moore 

April Garvin 

Tiffany Weidman 

Amanda Bennett 

Although each Greek organization on campus has its own 
elected network of governing officials, most of the fraternities 
and sororities also answer to either the Interfratemity or the 
Panhellenic Council. 

The Interfratemity Qiuncil (IFC) consists of representatives 
from the Alpha Kappa Lambda, Alpha Tau Omega, Delta Chi, 
Lambda Chi Alpha, and Pi Kappa Alpha fraternities; the 
Panliellenic Council is made up of representatives from the Al- 
pha Delta Pi, Alpha Gamma Delta, Chi Omega, Delta Gamma, 
and Phi Mu sororities. 

One of the ptimary functions of IFC and Panliellenic Oumcil 
is to coordinate Fall Rush. The groups work with the different 
Greek organizations on campus to make certain that each one 
has an equal opportunity to recruit new members during Rush 
activities. By doing so, IFC and Panhellenic Qiuncil also ensure 
that potential new Greeks have the chance to view each frater- 
nity and sorotity based on its owti merits. 

Both IFC and Panhellenic Coimcil work to encourage Greek 
involvement and to promote high standards for all the Greek 
organizations. The groups encourage interaction between the vari- 
ous UM fraternities and sororities and work diligently ti_i make 
sure that unifying Greek activities such as Greek Week are suc- 

IFC and Panhellenic Council allow the individual Greek orga- 
nizations to have a voice in campus policies that affect them all. 
Through these two central governing bodies, Greek unity becomes 
a reality. 

Alpha Delta Pi — the power, the passion, the pride. 

The sisters of Alpha Delta Pi represent power by uplifting their 
sorority and using it to do great things. The Ronald McDonald House 
is the organication's philanthropy. The members of Alpha Delta Pi 
take the power that they represent to help the children and their 
families at the Ronald McDonald House in their time of need. 

ADPis represent the passion by being not only sisters but also best 
friends through everything. Tliey strive to put passion into academ- 
ics and to achieve high scholarship. The women also maintain liigh 
ideals of Christian womanlxxxl so that they are represented well. 
ADPis do not just put passion into Alpha Delta Pi; Alpha Delta Pi is 
a passion. 

Tlie women of ADPi take great pride in their history and all that 
it represents. Tliis year, on May 15, ADPis worldwide celebrated 
1 50 years of sisterhood. The group is very proud to be the first soror- 
ity for women, both in the world and at the LIni\'ersit>' of Monte vallo. 
Every day, the organization of Alpha Delta Pi takes pride in the past 
and keeps faith in the future. 



"• rt 





134 Greek Life 

Above: T/u.' .AD/'u jitac on ilu: j n_mt steps oj Main I iall uit/i tlieir new pLdges on Bid Day. Bid Vay was a welcome en 
to jail rush lu/tti new and old n\cmbas were givai the cltance to relax and get to know one anotlte 

Below: Several ADPis stmlefor the eanicra during Blue and Wlute Night, tl\e 
second tvciil of their initiatiim. Tlie young wontat's parents were invited tii ovne to 
iihe event and learn nwire ahmt die simnity. 

Below: SisttTS oj ADPi hmd during tlieir Hack Dumvmd erent. T/ie ei'cnl toofc | 

fibce during tte first night oj initiation and gave i/k netc inemiien die ojpinunay 
to h'gin leandng ahiut t/it' sfxrud homl nf sisterhnad. 

u Q^^^^i'^J^^'^-^ 

On Nov. 1 1 , Alpha Kappa Lambda celebrated the Gamma 
Delta chapter's 5''' anniversary on the campus of the University 
of Montevallo. In the chapter's short time at UM, it has groun 
into one of the most-respected organizations on campus. This 
respect is evident in the leadership qualities members have shown 
through their campus and community involvement. 

Dunng the 2000-2001 academic year, Alpha Kappa Lambda 
continued to uphold its academic standard by once again win- 
ning the Neil Shirley Scholarship Award. The award recognizes 
the fratemitv with the highest GPA on campus. Alpha Kappa 
Lambda also finished second in Greek Week and v\-on the cam- 
pus involvement award. 

AKL had 14 brothers compete in QiUege Night and play 
integral roles in the Gold Side victory. Several of the brothers 
served as orientation leaders and resident assistants and AKLs 
held many positions in campus organizations, including the 
Montevallo Masters (coordinator). Order of Omega, ODK 
(president), SGA (senator and class president), IFC, Golden Key, 
and other such organizations. Two members were finalists for 

Mr. Montevallo and one was in the running for SGA president. 

During the fall , AKL raised $500 for Safe House through a 
project called "These Hands Don't Hurt." Through the project 
students Kiught hands that represented a pledge to not hurt 
women and children. In addition, the 3'"* annual AKL Haunted 
House raised $1 ,100 for Cystic Fibrosis of Alabama. Also in 
the fall , AKL started a communiry project with Helena Elemen- 
tary as an Adopt-a-School partner. Brothers ser\'ed as reading 
pals for students in grades K-5. 

In the spring, AKL participated in the American Cancer 
Society's Relay for Life and in Habitat for Humanity, and the 
group organized the first annual Montevallo Duck Race for 

Alpha Kappa Lambda stands for Judeo-Christian principles, 
leadership, scholarship, loyalty, and self-support. The fraternity's 
continuing pursuit of excellence depends upon upholding these 
ideals. With the recniitment of 22 new members in 2000-2001 , 
the future of Alpha Kappa Lambda will thrive on the quality 
of these men and their leadership on campus. 

/ViPbA TCappa Laoiboa 

Above: .Aaivc nu.iTiivr.s ami uiumni oj Alplia Kappa LaiiMa gather for a photo dunng l/u; Fifth Animcrsary l-imn 

136 Greek Life 

\bove: The brotliers of ^AKL and a few of l/ieir fiiends celebrate a great toga party. 

Greek Lifen 137 

The members of Alpha Gamma Delta began the fall semester of 
2000 a little differently than in years past due to the delayed recruit- 
ment schedule that was begun just this year. Although tired and 
weary when rush was all over, the "Alpha Gams" proudly welcomed 
twenty-two new girls into their ranks. Since that time, the group has 
held its annual "Lip Jam," which is a philanthropic event benefiting 
juvenile diabetes, and they also have what is called "Squirrel Away 
Your Pennies," in which each member saves up as much money in 
pennies as she possibly can. This latter project benefits juvenile dia- 
betes as well. 

The Alpha Gams have also participated in several other philan- 
thropic events that benefit the other fraternities and sororities on 
campus; these events include the Phi Mu "Dating Game," the Alpha 
Tau Omega "Viking Pagearit," the Chi Omega "Talent Show," and 
the Delta Gamma "Anchor Splash." 

The members of Alpha Gamma Delta are well represented in 
many of the organizations on campus, such as Chnicron Delta Kappa, 
Golden Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Pi, and Campus Out- 
reach, just to name a few. The organization currently holds first place 
in intramural sports and was well represented in both the Purple and 
Gold sides of the College Night show and athletic events. 


138 Greek Life 

Above: T/i£ Alplm Gav\s /wse on t/ii; /roiil steps n/ Mam Hall im Bui Day. M Day kicked off tlie sci lti 
weeks of (tledgeshp wluch new recruits were rapired to go t/iroiig/i before officially becoirung memlvr. 




Left: Ciil/iennc" Ouimhcn undjcaica T/iinii()sni ait u/i mi t/k.' .A(|i/ki (Juiti /uill, U'/iJtis liJaitc'ci nn t/n- 
t/urj /!(i()r 0/ Main. Below. Sislers 0/ A/j)/w Gamn\ii Ddui s/uni' |»toui«/ nctc rt^nn^g how mudifun 
bcinf^ tm All^lvi Ocim can he ditrini^ their Fail Rush Philanthrolyy Party. 



Above: Several Alplui Gams are dressed up for tlmr TItente hlight itf Fall Rus/i. Rmh skits and activities 
required a great deal of practice from current members. 

-f! ■^msr. 

Above: StciUi G.itdey. Kelly Bine, and Ubby Prendergast t 
tltamelves at tlte Alplui Gdiniiui Deltii sisterlvjod retreat. 

Greek Life :39 

Alpha Tau Omega was established at Montevallo on April 29 , 
1972. The group has 39 memhers. 

Tliis year, the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity assisted with Special 
Olynrpics at Camp ASCAA, and several of the ATOs served as 
Qillege Night ushers and Homecomirig assistants. The ATOs also 
worked more than 250 hours for the city of Montevallo. In addition, 
the group helped clean the UM campus by volunteering more than 
50 m;in hours. 

Tlie Montevallo chapter of Alpha Tau Qnega was recognized 
this year by ATO nationals with several prestigious awards, includ- 
ing the 2000 True Merit Recipient (top award given by ATO Na- 
tionals), the 2000 Qjmmunity Service Award, and the 2000 Chap- 
ter Excellence Award. The group was recognized as the 4th best chap- 
ter in the nation. 

In addition to their chapter involvement, ATOs also held many 
positions on campus, including SGA vice president, SGA treasurer, 
SGA senators, orientation leaders, positions in risk management, 
positions in IPC, and positions in Order of Omega. This year's Mr. 
Montevallo was a member of Alpha Tau Omega as well. 

TVlpi^a Cau OaieqA 

Above: I Ik hrotlwis of Alplui Tau Oiiiega fiose in jidl pm dress for timr cliapur pictur, 

140 Greek Life 


Below. Set'eral ATOs sinilc for tlw camera after aqtunng tlicir SLXteauh itraight Below: Man Head, CJins Deuii, fay Valk, Cam Forrester, and Swan Ryel enjiry 

mtramural champiaviliil> themselves at the ATO SutrmiCT- Beach Party. 

wove: The 2000 ATO flag football team pose for a victory picture on the intramural field. Tlie team 
'Oil 24-0 in the course of two seascms to wm back-to-back championships. 

Greek Life 141 

The Tau Kappa Chapter of Chi Omega was established at UM in 
1971 . The sisters of Clii Omega have excelled in academics, leader- 
ship, atliletics, and sisterhood. Chi Omegas pride themselves in be- 
ing top in scholarship among all Greek organizations. The sisters are 
also found in all points of leadership on the UM campus. 

This year the ChiOs were privileged to have Meredith Glo\'er 
serve as president of SGA. Tlie group also rallied behind their own 
Linn Gresham as she led the Gold Side to victory. Chi Omegas cur- 
rently have sisters who are involved with SGA, ODK, Golden Key, 
the UM orientation leaders, Montevallo Masters, Kappa Delta Pi, 
and many other organizations. 

At the group's national convention tlris past summer, UM's Chi 
Omega received the Award of Achievement. The organization also 
won second place in the all-sc~)roriry sports for intraniurals. 

In the fall, the women of Chi Omega held their First Annu;"d Chi 
Omega Song Fest at Christmas time. During Song Fest, the CliiOs 
raised money for Safe House. The group also made Easter baskets for 
the women at Safe House during the spring semester. In addition to 
philanthropic activities, the ChiOs also participated in many social 
events, including Fall Formal, "Giwboy Capture" Theme Party, Spring 
Fling, and various mLxers. 

The Chi Qnega sisterhood is made up of a group of diverse 
women, who together create the lifetime bond of Chi Omega. 





]elow: Several C/u Os hang out araiind the hnifirc during i/u.' Ou Omega new 

■\cml\n' retreat 

Below: Dcrra 77w:nnpson, Asldcy Ritcliey, Melody Fain. Heai}\er Keiser, and Carolyn | 
Cmffilh pose for a group plum) wlulc waiting for a Rush party re start. 

) » 



1 ^T"*" 




i . 

, > 


L il 

Above; Mtihuiy Finn, Jessica Hdl, undjciiny E.jsnrkm fxise in I 
cowgirl duds dl tiw 0u Omega "CcndxTy Cafttiirt:" tltitif f^timl 

ihove: Tlie Chi Oiiicgas ivclcunic m tlicir new l^lcdgcs iin l^l Da-\. Lefl: Tl\c Ciu O sciiujr pledge class 
rikes a pose at sororin's Spring Flmg Formal. Pictured frinn left to right are as follows: (Bottom Roth) 
inn Gresham and Eirandy Hoiiwrcl. (Middle Rene) Rainsley Riclicy, Steplianie Hartzog, Jennifer Eubanh, 
nd Kendrick Carlisle. (Back Roiv) Mary Beth Bell, Neely Daniels, Meredith Glover, Daiia Spear, Kristia 
'allmvay, ajvi Asliley Fyickerson. 

Delta Chi has been a part of the University of Montevallo 
since 1972. Through the years, the bond of Delta Chi has 
brought men closer together to establish "the brotherhood 
of a lifetime." With hard work and perseverance the broth- 

ers of Delta Chi have established themselves as a strong 
fraternity academically, athletically, and socially. The prin- 
ciples and values taught through Delta Chi give integrity 
and respect to all of the organization's members. The group 
prides itself on the diversity of its membership. 

Delta Chis are involved in every aspect of student life at 
the Universit>' of M( inte\'allo. This year the fraternity's mem- 
bers held sue SGA positions, as well as the positions of UPC 
Director and IFC President. The fraternity also had mem- 
IxTs involved in Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of Omega, 
and Montevallo Masters. The group was also well represented 
athletically, having members on the University's varsity bas- 
ketball, golf, and six:cer teams. Delta Chi also contributes 
much time arid energy to its pliilantliropy, the Boy Scouts 
of America. Through all of these activities Delta Chis are 
able to display their diversity and prove their dedication. 

One call make friends everywhere, but true brotherhood 
is a real commodity. Whether it is partying at "the House," 
playing intramurals, or eating in the Qif , Delta Chis share a 
bond that is indescribable. Delta Chi is not just a fraternity 
to its meiTibers; it's a way of life. 


Above: T/n; (jroi/n-Ts of Delta (Ju (wse for a picture at tl\e ATF camp-out. Brotlters went on a dove shoot at dm i ■ .1 

144 Greek Lilo 

Above; Archer Crumpwn and David k'mg accept the Delta Qu Excei/ence Award jrom National 
President Bdl WiUunm 

Greek Life 14 

Tlie Zeta Nu chapter of Delta Gamma, established at 
the University of Montevallo with its 1991 charter class, 
celebrated its 10th anniversary this 2000-2001 school year 
with a Founders' Day Gala at the Wynfrey Hotel. Along 
with alumnae from the ZN chapter, the women joined mem- 
bers and alumnae from UAB's Zeta Xi chapter. 

Delta Gams stayed busy throughout the year with excit- 
ing events such as Sisterhood Retreat, which was held this 
year at Horse Pens Forty, and volunteerism for their philan- 
thropy, Service for Sight. Anchor Splash, Delta Gamma's 
largest philanthropic event of the season, was a great way 
for all Greeks to be involved on campus. Through the con- 
tributions of time and money from the various UM frater- 
nities and sororities, this year's Anchor Splash was a raving 
success. Cinderfella, which is also a renowned annual Delta 
Gamma event, was anticipated by every Greek male as a 
way to reveal their "feminine side." 

Other Delta Gamma events included an '80s themed skat- 
ing date party, mi.xers with Alpha Tau Qiiega, Delta Chi, 
and Alpha Kappa Alpha, victorious athletic events, and in- 
volvement with Greek events such as the Phi Mu Dating 
Game, the Chi Omega Songfest, and Alpha Tau Omega's 
Viking Pageant. Throughout the 2000-2001 school year. 
Delta Gamma had a Golden Anchor Ball, another excitiiig 
Sisterhixxl Retreat, and yet another eventful Anchor Splash. 
Surely with progress such as this. Delta Gamma will cel- 
ebrate many more years of success to come. 


Above: Sislcn uf Delta Gamma cii/crv dteir 2000 Qmsivms party. /Vmrai iiiv lu jolknvy. iFnnt) We»dy Pluih. {Scamd Row) Diamia Wiiody, Abbic Cussint, .A 

Tlwmpsm, Asltley Patterson. Kdli Hood, and K'mteji Gmngtoit. (Tlurd Rchi') Midtelk Carter, Matrdy Oaks. Enn Dctoach, Bizalvth Andrews. Qins Hanrum, Ic 

Stoval, Andrea Vl'Vitl, A/iiil Gum, and Carla Capps. (Back Rmu) Umise Carson, Laurot Altord. Micltellc Fow'lei\ Elizabeth Lhey, Mary Martlta McLcmorc. Ic 

Norton, Amy Nortoti, Amy Johnson, Mary Beth Rodgers, Suzanne Dean, Jennifer Smith, Elizal'vth Cain, arid Margaret McKm] 

146 Greek Life 

ibove: Am;y }ohiiO)\, Jennifer Gossetl, and Mandy Raley pose for a picture at tite Delta Gainnnj Fall 


Greek Life 14 

This was a rewarding and unforgetaHe year for the University of 
Montevallo chapter o( Phi Mu. 

Bethany Floyd was named Miss Montevallo, and Leslie Link was 
named Viking Queen. Phi Mu also placed first in Alpha Gamma 
Delta's Lip Jam. 

In addition to earning such honors, the women of Phi Mu also 
raised around $2 ,500 for their Philanthropy, the Cliildren's Miracle 
Network, hy holding their annual Yard Sale, Rockathon, and Dat- 
ing Game. 

The Phi Mus also took part in several scx:ial events throughout 
the year. Tlie young women had a fabulous time at their spring for- 
mal, which was held on a riverhtiat. Phi Mu also held its first annual 
"Favorite Fellas", an event which proved to be a bkist. 

This was indeed a great year for Phi Mu; one that will not be 

T^^i CY^^ 

Above: T/iL' Plu iVlui Lire all dressed u/) jor oiii; uj ttie imiiL'/oniujI (wrties oj Rush 2000. During l\u 
(wtcritial new members were treated to a series of parties hj each of t/ie sororities on aimp 

148 Greek Life 

ibcwe: L25I1C Link, Amy Lardey, Courtney Sisk, and Tern Siukj Imve a blast at the Jamaica-Me-Crazy 
inrimr theme party with the Chi Omega sororicy. 

Greek Life 149 


Every spring, the various fraternities mid sororities within 
UM's Greek system come together for a few days of fun and 
competition during an annual event known as Greek Week. 
During those days, the groups participate in a variety of skits 
and athletic and philanthropic events. 

Tliis year's Greek Week included such field events as tiig- 
of-war, relay races, pyramid building, an egg toss, a three-legged 
race, and Dizzy-Izzy. Other activities included a canned food 
drive, a cardKiard house building competition, imd a skit com- 
petition in wliich the individual fraternities and sororities had 
to devise and perform skits portraying Greek unity. 

In addition to participating in their own on-campus Greek 
Week events, UM's Greek community also held games, such as 

frisbee and kick ball, for area cliildren at Montevallo Elemen- 
tary School. 

Greek Week was capped tiff with an awards ceremony, not 
only to recognize the groups diat won the most points overall 
during the various Greek Week activities, but also to acknowl- 
edge the fraternities and sororities that attained the most out- 
standing academic achievement and other such honors and 
achievements throughout the school year. 

Alpha Gamma Delta and Alpha Kappa Limbda were the 
winning groups in this year's Greek Week activities. Alpha 
Kappa Lambda was also the fraternity with the highest overall 
grade-point average, and Chi Omega was the sorority with the 
liighest overall grade-point average. 

QReeK UJ^eeK 

Above.' Set'L'ral CJii Os strain to defeat tJteir Alplta Gum o/i(x)neiits in tttg-of war as titeir sisters c/iter titcm i 

I 50 Greek Life 

hove: Members of Qu Oii-iega sorority work with members of the Pi Kappa Alplia fraternity to biuld a 
•iman pyrairdA during tlie pyramid building contpetition. 

Greek Life 1 5 

Rig/it.- Several ADPti sit and relax aftei' fiutliiig tliejnmlung umcIks nn tlwi 

sornnty house. Below: Plu Mus April Greetic aiid Mandy Faicilc tat<£ part in 

Greek Week activities by cutting out tnaterials /or tlieir sorority's Iwuse 

Cardhiard Iwuse building was 0)ie of the inorc creative comfielitioris during this 

year's Greek Week 

QReeK y^leeK 

Above: Vie Alplw Gims p >m' uiiii lite m m mty lumse ttiat tliey designed aikJ halt for die Geek Week cardboard house-building competitu 


\bove: Meredith Qover and some of her sisters frcnrt Chi Omega begin to count t/u; canned food they 
:ollected for the Greek Week canned food drive. 

Greek Life 1 5 

Right: SGA chaplain Alison Penm speaks 
with Git/ij jo Wheeler Tate, president of t/ie 
L'A'I Naiiiitwl Alumni Assixiatiim, ajtex the 
fnwvias Day cei'anmy. Penin, an active 
memki of Phi Mii wrmity, uws also an 
active G-IJ 

!V,i'i.-- r:i>|-,_L, ';i:,ir,.-! NUrnjiiv.; , -pjv^iii.' page rop,;.:. ■ ,i , . rasKiitner, Fkialx^rhGassd; 

opposite r . . 


Tii'o hrotiiers of Al^lm Kappa Lainbda l^elp 
ma duw\g t/i£ L'M l^ealth fair. Metiihers of 
several ot/iei' groups also tielped unth the eveiU. 

Clwsidy Cross and Amy Bailey sco|) for a 
picture wMe attaiding IJPC's Car^dy Night. 
Tht! two wcie sisters in the PU Mm sorority. 

Creating a 

liave you ever held a prism up to a window and watched as the 
sunlight shone through in a multitude of colors? Coming to college 
is much like being passed through a prism. 

As students begin their college educations, they bring their own 
personal experiences, opinions, and ideas. Part of the higher educa- 
tion process, however, centers around expanding those experiences, 
opinions, and ideas, as well as incorporating them with those of 
other students and college faculty members and staff. One way in 
which this expansion occurs is through participation in University 
organizations, which range from departmaital clubs and honor so- 
cieties to social, religious, and volunteer groups. 

Through active involvement in these organizations, students can 
meet a wide variety of people and participate in a wide variety of 
activities and events. These experiences broadai students' horizons 
and create an appreciation for the diversity found within University 
life. When a student chooses to become involved, he or she will 
leave college with a spectrum of new experiences, opinions, and 

Ashlie Howell (froiu) and Beth McClmrdck 
(back) practice a clieerleadmg routhte bejore a 
men's hasliethall game. 

Row 1 : Ddvid C/oiMis (EiUlor). Row 2: Joshua Buckley (Sports Editor), Stepimnie Cimidi 
(Grculatiori Manager). Not pictured: Amy Lendey (Ufesryles Editor), Marie Odonx (Busiriess 

Left to right: Sarah Williams, WalissLi \ 'cazc\, ]t >hn Aiiiims. Jeiiny Norton, Mand^ Fciicik, 
Cayidicc Broom, Alfye Greeii. 



Alx'mathy, Andrea N. 10, 1 1 , 20, 21 , 

Abemathy, Ryan 94 

Ahreo, Kathryn 94 

Acker, Debra 89 

Acker, Olivia 49 

Adair, Nathan 28 

Adams, Candace 94, 97 

Adams, Chnsty 94 

Adams, ]o\m 1 56 

Adams, Marianne 73 

Adams, Robert T. 73 

Aheme, Martin 46 , 61 

Aiken, Da^-id 100, 101 

Aldridge, Clark 100 

Alexander, Bethany 159 

Alexander, Bruce 159 

Alexander, Don 102, 108 

Alexander, Joe 169 

Allen, Elizabeth 94 

Allen, Patrick 13, 28, 159 

AUman, Scott 8,68 

Allord, Lauren 146 

Alpha Delta Pi 133, 134, 152 

156 Organizattons/lndex 

Alpha Epsilon Rho 1 56 

Alpha Gamma Delta 1 32 , 1 3 3 , 1 38 , 

Alpha Kappa Alpha 79, 146 
Alpha Kappa Lambda 1 3 1 , 1 3 3 , 1 36 , 

Alpha Kappa Psi 157 
Alpha Umbda Delta 138 
Alpha Psi Omega 157 
Alpha Tau Qnega 18,19,132,133, 

American Association of University 

Women 79 
Anders, Charity 168 
Andrews, Elizabeth 146 
Andrews, Frances 109 
Andrews, Frank 73, 90, 92 , 94, 1 59 
Andrews, Headier Marie 28 , 56 , 58 , 59 , 

Aranda, Michael 28, 158 
Ardovino, Joseph 72, 92, 98, 102 
Ardovino, Loril02,108,169 
Arledge, Joseph 97 
Arledge, Sam 61 
Armstrong, Mary Beth 89 
Ameson, Rosemary' 100 
Ashbumer, Karen 83, 94 
Asson, Katheryn 83 
Atchinson, Matt 61 
Atkinson, Ian 127, 161 
Atkinson, Lisa 28, 94, 167 
Attaway, Jeiinifer 57 
Attaway, Tracey 89, 94 
Austin, Brandi 94 
Austm, Julie 73, 169 

Bagga, Davinderjit 88 

Bailey, Amy 19, 28, 155 

Bailey, Jol-m 28, 66, 168 

Bailey, Jon 8 

Bailey, Jonathan 162 

Bailey, Liz 94 

Bakane, Ashleigh 94 

Baker, Kelly 94 

Ballenrine, Jessica 60, 61 , 1 12, 1 58, 169 

Banks, Ann 94 

Banks, Lindsay 47, 56, 57 

Banks, Patreece 94, 162 

Barber, Angela 94 

Bamett, Angela 94 

Bamette, Jennifer 6, 7 

Barone, KatWeen 102 

Bcirone, Robert 100, 102 

Ban-, Robby 28 

Barringer, AsWey 94 

Baseball 158 

Bates, Brandi 168 

Bates, Jamin 167, 168 

Bathurst, Curtis 61 

Batson, Doug 100 

Batting, Jessica 56, 57, 61 , 73, 169 

Battle, Tonja 102 

Bauer, Emily 167,168 

Bearden, Craig 28 

Bearden, Will 60 

Becker, Jon 73 

Bejaran, Nicole 94 

Bell, Mary Beth 94, 143 

Bell, Nancy 97, 100 

Belyeu, Joey 19 

Bender, Latoya 157 

Bender, Melissa 6, 7, 28, 60 

Bennett, Ainanda 133, 166 

Benton, Ruby 28 

Bergsmo, Anne Bent 118,119, 169 

BertagnoUi, Abby94 

Bethea, Ashley 159 

Bharara, Prakash 88 


Billingsley, Clint 160,168 

Bird, Meredith 56, 61, 73, 169 

Bittinger, Amanda 94 

Black, Brandon 60 

Black, Kelley 94 

Blackwell, Heather 56, 61 

Blair, Anna 93 

Blevins, Dallas 109 

Blocker, Lindsey 168 

Bogan, Artavius 162 

Bohaniion, Kelley 49, 149 

Bohannon, Sharon 94 

Bolden, Malawi 94 

Bond-Garcia, Debbie 88, 89 

Bonds, Michelle 94 

Bonds, Todd 158 

Bone, Kelly 27, 56, 60, 61 , 1 12, 139' 

Booi, Jason 28 
Booth, Matt 168 
Borden, Mandy 49 
Bosarge, Annette 49, 97, 157 
Bosarge, Deborah 94 
Bouler, Kim 168 

Bouvier, Suzanne 169 
Bovell.Juan 169 
Bovell, Michel! 159 
Boyer, Jaime 94 
Boyers, Angela 94 
Bracken, Delia 49, 112,160 
Bradford, Shonteria 94 
Braid, Malcolm 102, 109 
Brasher, Giurtney 19, 49 
Brasher, Dawn 1 1 
Brasher, Leah 94 
Brasher, Sharon 102 
Brasher, Tabitha 94 
Bratcher, Katie 28 
Brazell, Ashley 94 
Breland, Debbie 94 
Brewer, Jonathan 28 
Brewer, Mary 73 
Bridges, Lee 28 
Bristow, Kelley 94 
Britt, Jason 19 
Broad, Alana 127, 161 
Brooke, Adam 50 
Brooker, David 165 
Brooks, Tracie 61 , 94 
Broom, Gmdice 1 56 
Brown, Aimee 83, 94 
Brown, Jennifer 94 
Brown, Jessica 61,73 
Brown, Lisa 94 
Brown, Marion 109 
Brown, Robbie 61 

Brown, Timon 66, 74 

Brunson, Jason 94 

Bryant, Qjurtney 168 

Bryant, Emily 93, 94, 126, 161 , 176 

Brymit, Heather 94 

Bryant, Lcs 158 

Bryant, Rachel 128,169 

Buckley, Josh 95 

Buckley, Joshua 29, 156,179 

Buddie, Jenille 165 

Buff, Scott 88 

Buiford, Don 29 



Burdick, Ausrin 162 

Bure, Mcnachcm 168 

Burks, Kamicn 168 

Burlmg,JolTn89,I02, 167 

Burnett, Jessica 94 

Bums, Brian 158 

Bumside, Stacy 29 

Burrouglis, Elizabeth 94 


Burton, Whitney 165 

Bush, Heather 7 

Butler, Blair 29, 56, 60, 61, 66, 74 

Butts,Kay7, 56, 57,60,61,74 

Byington, Rachel 147 

Bynum, Jenny 165 

Byrd, Houston 88 

GiddelL Alison 60 

Giin, Elizalx'th 146 

Caldwell, Camillct)4, 174 

Gillaghan, David69,78, 109 

Callaway, Kristia 94, 96 

Gilk)way, Krisria 143 

Calloway, Morrez 61 

Campbell, Angela 29, 94 


Campbell, Susiui 147,168 

Campus Outreacit 18, 1 38 

Canada, Herbert 73, 159 

Cancilla, Michael 100, 129 

Cannon, William Jr. 100 

Cantwcll, Heather 94 

Cappola, Tony 77, 96 


Capps, Lynn 94 

Cardone, Lindsey 7, 56, 58, 60, 61 

Carlisle, Amy 112,160 

Carlisle, L>ew 29, 61, 163 

Carlisle, Kendnck5 3,96, 143 

Carlisle, Willimn 94 

Carlisto, John 66, 67, 168 

Gimes, Jtxlie 94 

Carpenter, Lynlee 60 

Got, Chris 48, 49, 52,53,68,74 

Girr, Jonathan 94 

Gut, Tammy 6 1,7 3, 169 

Grrigan, Jonatbm 18, 19, 29, 61 , 96, 

Carroll, Aimee 94 
Girson, Louise 146 
Carter, Aishlinn 29 
Carter, Brian 158 
Gtrter, Brcxike 168 

Carter, Kristin 94 

Carter, Michelle 146 

Cash, John 29 

Cassidy, Lewis 88 

Cassini, Abigail 94, 146, 167 

Castleberry, Chris 1 33 

Gdin, Marine 49 

Guley, Sheila 66, 74, 139 

Guley, Shelia61 

Gusey, Amanda 94, 168 

Gcil, Donald 94 

Gra volo , Jennifer 1 6 5 

Chambers, Githerine 1 39 

Champion, Crystal 94 

Chandler, Christopiier 94 

Cheerleaders 1 58 

Chi Alpha 18, 159 

ChiOmegal33,138,142, 143,149, 

ChitwocxI, Ashley Blair 56, 57, 58, 60, 

Clark, Casey 61, 73, 169 
Clark, Mary Evelyn 61,73 
Clayton, Donald Jr. 18, 47, 1 37, 164, 

Clayton, William 94 
demons, David 29, 73, 78, 95, 156, 

Cobert, Tad 94 
Cockrell, Cheryl 168 
Giggins, Jo94 
Cohn, Jenifer 94 

Giker, Sara-Margaret 56, 61 , 74, 1 57 
Gile, Brandi 94 

Kneeling: jami Landers. Left to right: Amanda Dudley, Latijya Bender, Quiundra McCory, 
Jaapieeta Davis, Cjleiuhia Drinkard, April Once, Annette Bosurge, Tnsia Philips, Cliris Reese, 
Dr. Hairy Hamilton (Adivscrr), Chris Morris. 

Row I: Alisla "Fish" Runelli, Marlaui Warren, Matt Reece, Debra Kay Diyj icld. ]nsh 
Copeland. Row 2: Joel Ramsey, Brian Horton, Desmoiui Porbau, Rani Newlmuse, Asldey Elan 
Chitwood, Sara-Margaret Coker, Martin Austin Glass. 


Team members: \Uke ArjiiJa, Tudd Bcnitis. Lcs Bi-yant, Biwii Bums, Nick GAlim. liiWn- 
Cummmgi, }as<m Currier, Dreu' Doumjustm Ellis, Davkl E(ificrsori, Brad Haynes. Brum Hill. 
JanifV Hull, Slume Hoplaiis, Trei Jenkins, Kan Panmrmrc, Brad Plullips, Kyle Reeves, Arcluc 
"BuHm" Roberts, Eric Sanlnocencio, Sean Saivyer, Danny Sliotts, Beri Steele, Natlian Stocfaruiii, 
Bill Tluvnlmm, Step/ieii Webster, Ryan Wells, Nick Willianis. Giach: Bnb Riesciici". Assistant 
Oiaelies: Brum Carter. Mick FwLlhindei, Plul Philips. 

Row I: Mltc'Jii/i M. ProssCT (G>Captain} and Heatlier Jcjcuat (Captain). Row 2: iil/i 
McComwk. Kelly Boiie. Steplianie Tsimpiiles. Arfesa Williains. Abby Woodlwm. Row 3; Jt'ssica 
/ii/l(;7itniL\ As/iltc Hinvell. Bonnie Fenno. Kay Davis. 



Gillins, Darryl 94 

aJliiis, Nick 158 

Q)lvard, Nancy 94 

CJiKvcIl, Jnnat|-i;m 1 37 

Qilwcll, Michcal 94 

Gimer, Q)urmcy 49, 73, 168 

Qm-ier, Stephmie 29, 61 , 1 56, 164, 1 79 

GmcertChoir 11,82, 159 

Gin way, Glenda 83, 102 

Gx)k,Cari 159 

Giok, Cynthia 94 

Gxik, David 167 

Gxik, L\nn94 



Gxik, Shelley 73 

Gxik, Timothy 94 

Gxipcr, Kenneth 162 

Gxiper, Landon 163 

Gipeland, Joshua 29, 66, 74, 94, 1 57 

GDpeland, Michael 94, 167 

Gippedge, J. '•H 

Gjppedge, Michelle 91 

Girdes, Allison 94 

Gimelison, Jeanie 94 

1 38 Or['ani:ntions Injex 

Gimelson, Matthew 73, 159 


Gutter, Alison 94 

Giuch, Gxinie 8,61, 169 

Givington, Kristen 19, 146 

Gwan, Haylee 29 

G>\, Kimheriy 94 

Crawford, Fred 90 

Crawford , Justin 48 , 49 , 52 , 5 3 

Crawford, Nick 49, 50, 74 

Creel, Raymond II 94 

Crews, Gilin 94 

Crittenden, Ashley 94 

Crocco, Gileen 169 

Crolin, Jessica 57, 151 


Cross, Chasidy 19, 29, 48, 49, 50, 155 

Crowson, Timothy 94 

Crumpton, Archer 145, 164, 168 

Culver, Miriuida 94 

Cummings, Bobby 158 

CumiTiings, Laura 30 

Curi,Sl-iiloh30, 159 

Currier, Jason 125, 1 58 

Curry, Steven 94 

Dahle.Tammi 100, 102 

Dale, Jessie 61, 159 

Daniel , Brian 7 3 

Daniel, Enrily Beth 30, 44, 58, 61 , 64, 

68, 110, 113,114, 117,121, 163, 

171, 181,184 
Daniel, Nick 61, 73 
Daniels, David 30, 96 
Daniels, Joshua 94 
Dmme, Tomekia 30 
David, Vmidana 73, 169 
Davies, Alexander 30, 73 
Davis, Andy 94 
Davis, Antaneeca 30 
Davis, Girla 94 
Davis, Jacqueeta 157 
Davis, Kantonio 120, 162 
Davis, Kay 112,158 
Davis, Lauren 49 
Davis, Takisha 30 
Da\as, Valerie 169 
Davis, Will 30, 46, 47, 55, 61 
L")awson, Adriane 94 
Day, Libb>' 168 
Deadman, Melissa 94 
Dean, Chris 141 
Dean, Suzanne 146 
Deerman, Kristi 94 
DeFiore, Kristen 60 
Delaine, Kadrian 88 
DeLee,Tonisha94, 159, 161, 173, 176 
Deloach, Erin 146 
Delta Chi 1 30, 1 32, 1 33, 144, 145, 146, 

Delta Gamma 1 30 , 1 32 , 1 33 , 1 38 , 1 46 , 

Delta Sigma Theta 79 

Dempsey, Gregory- 30 

Denney, Michelle 94 


DeSanctis, Dominique }Q 

DeWeese, Elizabeth 19 

DeWeese, Richard 94, 169 

Dickerson, Ashley 143,168 

Dickie, David 49 


DiDomenico, Holley 1 59, 167 

Dill, Lon 30 

Dillon, Steph;Tnie94 

Dixon, Rosalyn 73 

Dobbins, Shirley 162 

Docker^', Tliomas 94 

Doebler, Leland 108 

Dohert^', Miindy 7, 30, 59, 60, 167 

Dollar, Teneal 30 

Donald, Marian 30, 159 

Dossey, Angela 30, 48, 49, 168 

Dotterer, Cathy 8 

Doty, Stephen 48 , 49 , 94 , 1 37 , 1 68 

Dover, Erin 60 

Downs, Drew 124, 158 


Drain, Mary 31 

Drey, Elizabeth 49, 146 

Drinkard, Cylenthia 31 , 94, 157 

Duck, Krista 94 

L\idley, Amanda 157 

Dugas, Claire 31 

Duke, Jeannie 89 

Duke, Riindy 94 

Duncan, Lorie 94 

)urant, Pete 163 

ast, Deena 94 

■astniLm, Jenny 133, 143, 166 

•lam, Brittiiny 147 

ilkins, Julie 94 

;ilis,justml24, 158 

lUison, Anna-Marie 7, 19,73, 145, 160, 

168, 169 
manuel, Richard 78, 103 
imerson. Josh 168 
ntrekin, Jolin 94 
pperscm, David 158 
pperson, Johanna 94 
mest, Trent 94 
ishenbaugh, Lee 103 
isposite, Rhonda 94 
istep, Mary 94 
istes, Alicia 94 
istes. Amy 94 
theredge, Stephmiie 167 
ubanks, Jennifer 11,18, 79, 82, 90, 

94,96,97, 143,169 
ivers, Sandy 94 

Fain, Melody 143 

Falconettes 113, 160 

Fancher, Stephen 108 

Fanner, Elizabeth 94 

Fanner, Kelly Quinn 165 

Farns, Kelli 169 

Farrow, Haskey 94 

Faye, Jim 78 

Feeney, Lura 60 

Fencik, Mmidy 152, 156 

Ferino, Btinnie 112, 1 58 

Fieldbinder, Mick 158 

Fincher, Jerry 94 

Fincher, Karen 168 

Fitts, Tommy 94 


Flcmming,Jon 145 

Fletcher, Caroline 168 


Florida, Christy 94 

Flow, Chen 100, 103 

Flow, Frank 19, 31, 163, 168 

Floyd, Amanda 94 

Hoyd, Bethany 7, 18, 19, 94, 148, 149 

Floyd, Stephen 94 

Ford, Jennifer 94 

Ford, Jessica 61 


Forrest, Barbara 167 

Forrester, Cam 141 

Foshee, Alesha 31 

Foulk, Jonathan 166 

Foiuitain, Lyn 165 

Fowler, Michelle 146 

Fowler, Rachel 103, 108 

Fox, Stacey 61 


Franklin,Jackie 31,49, 159 

Fransson, Erik 31 , 163 

Freddie Falcon 14 

Freebum, Jeff 159 

Freshman Forum 1 60 

Freyder, Suziuine 103 

Frizzell, Dawn 31 

Frost, Jan 7 


Frye, William 3 1,159 


Fuller, Kathryn 94 

Gable, Cheryl 94 
Gallagher, Brent 61 , 163 
Gamble, Paul 127, 161 
Gambrell, Br^'an 1 1 
Gann, Gena 162 
Garber, Erica 94 
Garcia, Tela 94 
Gamer, Ashley 31 
Garris, Sonja 94 
Garrison, Joyce 94 
Garrison, Miranda 165 
Garvin, April 133, 166 
Gaskin, Sarah 94 



Gavin, April 146 
Gay, Julie 94 
Gerchow, Amanda 94 
Gercken, Hilary 31 
abbs, Alicia 79, 94 
Gibbs, Jane Watwood 73 
Gibson, Angela 94 
Gibson, Lin7 128, 169 
Gilbert, Deanne 79, 162 
Gilbert, Emily 165 
albert, Kristen 89 
aibert, Sharon 103 
aies, LaQuanza 123, 169 
Gilmore, Jeanise 31 , 165 
Ginn, Lorie 31 
Glass, Dawn 167 
Glass, Martin Austin 1 1 , 31 , 47, 66, 

Glassctx:k, Laura 94 
Glassie, Christe 94 
Glenn, Donna 94 
Glover, Dawn 94 
Glover, Mercxlith 1 1 , 12, 19, 27, 32,62, 

79,92,94,96, 142,143,153,165, 

Godbey, Samantha 32 
Godwin, Asiah 32, 94 
Golden,Jill89, 168 
Golden Key 136,138,142,161 

Row l-.CarkiR. Handley, David Reid, Tara Snut/i, Andrea Aben-uuhy, lmi-y Riclumfam, 
Angela S>7iii/i, Timislw DeLee, ]amy Hal. Row 2: AsHcy Bct/iai, Mdissa Hal. ]acl<ie FnmUin, 
Misyv Knight, Shania Mack, A?ny Roach, Can Gwlc, Kclh W/iite, dark WYdie. Row 3: Enke 
Talben, Kary Webster, Daniel Williami, Eva PInlpot, Holley DiDomeitico, Maiian Donald, 
Greg Segrest, Kim Miic/iell, Renae Jackson, Skbh Curl, Angela Moore. Row 4: Patrick Allen, 
}cff Freebum, Meg Lii'iiigsion, Rich Rose. Row 5: Ben Payne, Desiree Hudson, Mic/iell Bovell, 
William Frye, Oiris Reese, Ben Ric/iarclso7i, Bntce Alexander, Bethany Alexander, Jessie Dale. 

Left to right: Sarah Langford, Patricia Moss, Eileen Haugh, Katie Jane Morris, Lee Wiight, 
Justin Wade, Maegan Harris, Maggie Walk, Beit Keaton, Clay Wooldridge, Tabitlta Fulks, 
Siimnter Johnson, Matt Cbmelson, Frank Andreses, Stepltanie Pittard, Janet Simpsrm, Bi'ett 
Trimble, Herbert Cariada, Sarah Green, Derrick Sieverson, Knsta Muzer, Tiffani Little, Karla 
Holcombe, Jennifer Neugeiit, Brooke Holmes, Joe Tliomton, Bradley Hodges, Flannery Miles, 
Libby Prendergast, Starcy Moore, Richie Hall, Julie Griffith. 

Row 1: S/uiL' K'lJi^', Ttu:ul Ircliind, Ccmnncy Sisk, Brandy Hnward, Amy CarlisU, Kinilieiiy 
S/uiit'. Row 2: Delia Brackai, Christy Tluinihtrg. dnL'y RdsUtry, Mca^t^/uni CUirk. Crystol 
Tea', Rohm Taylor, Jeimifcr Taden. 

Row ]: Paige Kelly. Row 2: Jessica Wanem, Anmi-Marie Ellisini, dmta Wnghl, Andrew 
Heatcm. Row 3: Elizabeth Gassel, Lasl-uiwndra VV'illwmi, Oini Billingslcy. 



Golf 161 

Gcxxiall, Buddy 168 

Goodnight, Nicole HI, 126, 127, 161 

Goodridge, Tricia 32 

Goodwin, Hunter 74 

Gore, Lucinda 32 

Gossett, Jennifer 147 

Grady, Rhesa 61 

Graham, Adam 88, 94, 97 

Graham, Benjamin 32, 94 

Graham, Jamie 120, 162 

Grant, Katherine 94 

Gravlee, Cynthia 108 

Gray, Ryan 163 


&een, April 32,48,49,53 
Green, Clint 61 
Green, Rachel 61, 131, 169 
Green, Rob 168 
Green, Sarah 73, 1 59 
Green, Tamara 32 
Greene, April 1 52 
Greene, Emily 65, 66, 67, 74 
Greene, Judy 94 
aesham, Linn 18, 48, 49, 53, 62, 63, 

Grice, Apnl 1 57 

160 Organizations/Index 

Griffies, Jerry 94 

Griffin, Jessica 32 

Griffin, Margaret 94 

Gnffith, Carolyn 143, 168 

Griffith, Githerine 94 

Gnffith, Jessica 168 

Griffith, Julie 56, 57, 60, 70, 73, 159 

Griffith, Robert 74 


Grimes, Julie 61 , 94 

Grimes, Kathryn 94 

Grimes, Stacey 94 


Hadder, Brittni 168 

Hagler, Robyi-i 109 

Hall, Br>'ant 137 



Hall, Richie 73, 159 

Haller, Shawn 32 

Hamilton, Anne Giley 10, 11 , 108 

Hamilton, Hiirry 1 57 


Hampton, Allen 32 

Hampton, Joseph 168 

Hancock,Justin 32,61, 127, 161 

Handley, Carla R. 2, 5, 19, 25, 26, 32, 

Haney, Leah 76 

Hankins, Meredith 165 

Haptonstall, Richard 66, 74 

Harbinger, Jessica Brown 169 

Hardig,Mike78,88, 103 



Harkins, Shelby 100 


Hamuin, Stephanie 94 

Harness, Ken 48, 49, 53, 73,94, 169, 

Harper, Ashley 94 
Hiirper, Elizabeth 164 
Han-elLSchultz, Alexis 66, 67, 74 
Harrington, Jessica 94 
Hanis, Adam 127, 161 
Hams, Erica 123, 169 
Harris, Jessica 94 
Harris, Maegan 6, 7, 73, 159 
Harris, Rebecca Lynn 19, 168 
Harrison, Chris 27, 70 
Harrison, Julie 94 
Hartzog, Mayla61 
Hartzog, Stephanie 89, 94, 143 
Harvey, Matthew 137, 168 
Harvison, Maxwell 94 
Harwell, Brad 167 

Hatcher, Sondra 24, 61 , 1 1 1 , 128, 169 
Hayes, Carolyn 94 
Hayes, Julie 32, 49, 149,168 
Haynes, Brad 124, 158 
Hazeldine, Laura 169 
Head, Matt 141, 168 
Heam, Brandon 94 

Heaton, Andrew 160, 164, 168 

Hebson, Timothy 100 

Hell, Jenny 159 

Heil, Melissa 57, 98, 11 9, 159, 184 

Heinrich, Dawn 122, 123, 169 

Henry, Laura 33 

Henry, Maggie 66, 68 

Hensel, Leslie 49, 168 

Hesse, Shannon 33 

Hickman, Nora 56, 57 



Higdon, Angela 94 

HigginKitham, David 94 

Higley, Stephen 78 

Hill, Brian 158 


Hill, Jessica 33, 96, 143,169 

Hill, Logan 137 

HLxon, Micah 94 

Hodges, Alicia 94 

Hodges, Bradley 48, 49, 50, 52, 53, ■; 

Hodgson, Robbie 94 
Hodo, Sarah 164 
Hoefker,Kathy 100, 103 
Hoffman, Nicole 109 
Hoggle, Jaime 94 
Hogue, Roshanda 94 
Holder, Tiffany 33 
Holland, Bekah 56, 57, 61 
Holland, Brad 45, 48, 49, 50, 52, 5.' 

Holland, Seth 94 

Holley, Cynthia 94 

Hollis, Bridget 47, 123, 169 

Mollis, Sylvea 33, 168 

Hoikway, Carla 19, 168 

Holmes, Brooke 73, 159 

Holmes, Charity 61 , 73 

Holslag, Diana 94 

Holt.Jamey 158 

Honeycutt, Christopher 94 

Honeycutt, Linda 103 


Hcxxi, Amy 165 

Hixd, Asl-Jey 94 

H.xkI, Kelli 146 

Hopkins, Andrea 33 

Hopkins, Shane 158 

Hopper, Lavvson 61 

Hopper, Taryn 25 

Horan, Leah 114, 169 


Houston, Donna 94 

Howard , Brandy 47 , 49 , 11 2 , 1 43 , 1 60 

Howell, AsWie II 2, 11 3, 155, 158 

Howell, Erin 33, 49, 168 

Howell, Glenda 94, 169 

Howton, Jamie 33 

Hubbert, Charlena 94 

Hudd, Sebastian 33, 163 

Hudson, Alandra 33, 94 

Hudson, Blake 19, 88, 89, 165 

Hudson, Desiree 33, 159 

Hudson, Sherrelle 12, 17, 48, 49, 149 

Huffstutler,Kelley 168 

Hughes, Elaine 100, 109,167 

Hughes, Leslie 61, 73 

Hughes, Patricia 94 

Hultgren, Craig 108 

Hultquist, Clark 89 

Hunter, Emma 119, 169 

Huot, Heather 6 1,93, 169 

Huot , Michelle 6 1 , 93 , 94 , 1 1 8 , 1 69 

Husted, Andrew 163 

Hutcheson, Blaklie 165 

Hutchison, J.B, 19,47,162 

Hutto, Jenny 48,49 

Hyche, Heather 8, 165 

Hvaison, Ringgold 3^, 137 


Igou, Alex 133 



Ingle, Frank 94 

Ingram, Jennifer 168 

Ingram, Lecie 94 

Ingram, Scott 162 

Interfratemity Council (IFC) 133, 136, 

140, 144 
Irones, Armon 94 
Irvin, Timothy 94 
Isbell, Gene 163 

Isenhour, Glenda 82, 96, 100, 101 
Isenhower, Leslie 49 

Jacks, Stephanie 168 

Jackson, Alicia 168 

Jackson, Erica 73, 79, 169 

Jackson, Jessica 19 

Jackson, Nora 33, 94, 165 

Jackson, Renae 159 

Jackson, Robin 33,94, 122, 123, 169 

Jackson, Susan 33, 94 

Jamison, Elizabeth 57, 73 

Jamison, LaShunda 34, 168 

Jamison, Victoria 34 

Janney, Robert 94 

Jansen,Cari73,94, 169 



Jeffries, Shannem 94 

Jemison, Monciuelle 94 

Jenkins, Trei 158 

Jemigan, Cristi 94 

Jimmerson, Tracy 94 

Johnson, Amy 19,60, 146, 147 

Johnson, Derry 61 

Johnson, Edwina 123, 169 

Jolinson, Jaime 166 

Johnson , Janene 12 3, 169 

Johnson, Joshua 94 

Johnson, Kevin 12,127,161 

Johnson, Scott 34 

Johnson, Summer 75, 1 59 

Johnson, Willie 82, 94, 96, 169 

Jones, Bridgette 94 

Jones, Corey 61 , 1 16, 163 

Jones, Jeff 61, 163 

Jones, Jennifer 94 

Jones, Joshua 169 

Jones, Josie 94 

Jones, Monyea 94, 1 76 
Jones, Rachel 94 
Jones, Tonya 94 
Jordan, Courtney 34 
Jordan, Nicole 34, 168 
Jordan, Precious 34 
Jorel, Christine 94 
Jowers, Alison 89, 167 
Jyns, Eric 61 

Kaiser, Heather 165 

Kappa Alpha Psi 20, 21 

Kappa Delta Pi 142 

Kappa Pi 138, 162 

Kanm,BassMnll6,117, 163 

Kearley, Charles 94 

Keaton, Benjainin 70, 73, 1 59 

Keene, Julia 94 

Keiser, Heather 143 

Kelley, Kelly 169 


Kelly, Edson 94 

Kelly, Paige 16, 19, 160 

Kennedy -Jackson, L>iane 76, 93, 95, 

Kersey, Tim 49 
Key, Angela 94 
Kibler, Laura 94 
Kile, Samuel 94 
Kilgore, Karen 94 

Tnsw Phillips, ]ulie Wdthy (\'ice President, Aawities). Tmiulia DeLee (Hisiorian), Jessica 
NeuiTiiiii, Carla R. Handley (Presideiu). 

Row 1: Nicole Sevenn, Alalia Broad. Kim Jones, Adam Harris, Jeremy Mitchler. Michael 
Su::^iki. Row 2: Nicole Goodmght, Chelsey Schbidle, Eimly Bryant, Kei'm Johrisoti, Paul Gainhle, 
Ian Atkinson, Justin Hancock. 

\\d)-ie Odtmx Laurai Wilson, jeimifcr McNeal, Geixa Gann. Not pictured: Beth Payi\c, 
Patrcece Banks, Shirley Dohbiiis, Brooke Tho17^as, Deanne Gilbert- 

Row 1: Culvin Mackey, Antonio Walls, ].B. Hutcliison, ]amie GraJmrn., Brandoii Niclvjlas, 
Dannie Moore Jonatlvin Bailey, Ka\neth Cooper. Row 2: Anaviiis Bogan, [Jndrae Lilly, 

Shannon Watson. Austin Burdick. Kantonw Davis. Scott Ingram. Guy Pierre- Antoine, Kirk 


Kimbrell, Liiircn 168, Jessl^ii 94 

Kimbrough, Renecta 73 

King, Allison 94 

King, Ann 94 

King, Christine 94 

King, David 145 


King, Liura 94 

King, Rob 99, 118 


King, Stephen 74 

Kirkpatrick, Gtmemn 73, 169 

Kirkpatrick, Jane 109 

Kitchen, Mike 166 

Knight , Miss>' 34 , 69 , 76 , 89 , 1 59 , 1 63 , 

Kopp,Nick46, 133,137,164 
Kozlowski, Susan 94 
Kurt:, Liivvrence 109 

Lagory, Elise 34 
Lambda Chi Alpha 133 

binders, Jaini 19,157,168 

Landrum, Mitchell 94 

Langford, Greg 61 , 95 

Liiigford, Sariih 73, 159 

Luigston, Vanessa 168 

Law, Kristin 95 

Lawhom,Jana 168 

Lawley, Eddye 100 

Liwley, Teny II 95 

Lawence, Bonnie 34, 48, 49, 53, 74 

Lawrence, James 95 

Lawshe, James 95 

Lawson , Jessica 149 

Lay, Amber 34 

Uyfield,DebraKay74, 157 

LeBeau, Monique 169 


Ledlow, Nicole 73 

Lee, Gregg 1 37 

Lee, Jamie Beth 60 

Lee, Jennifer 89 

Lt^\Jolin 104 

Lee, Judy 104 

Lee, Tracy 95 

Lehman, Diala 95 

Lemley,Amy95, 149, 156, 179 

Lespi, Jeremy 83 

Lespi, Robert 95 

Lewis, Andre 61 

Lewis, Chuck 83 

Lewis, Edward 61 

Lewis, Joy 14, 34 

Liles, Julie 95 

Lilly, Undrae 61, 121,162 


Link , Leslie 47 , 49 , 95 , 96 , 1 48 , 1 49 , 

Little, Tiffani 73, 159 
Littlefield, Jeremy 34 
Littleton, Marsha 104, 179 
Livemian, Stephen 46, 55, 74, 95 
Livingston, Meg 159 
Livingston, Vicki 95 
Lcxzhamy, Adrieniie 88, 89 
Lopez, Paul 95 
LoPorto, Kylel2,61,95 
Loquidis, Jackie 53, 73, 169 
Lord, Luiren 54 
Lott, Mar>- 9, 22, 23, 34, 44, 46, 49, 



Lovelady, Denise 35 
Lowe, Andrea 168 
Lowe, Sony a 165 
Lowery, Allison 48, 49 
Lowers' , Paula 8 , 96 , 97 , 1 09 , 1 1 3 
Lucas, Amy 168 
Lucas, Beverly 95 
Lucas, Jonathan 95 
Lucy, Ivory DeVon 66, 95 
Ludwig, Laura 95 
Lumby, Betty Louise 1 1 


Mack, April 35 
Mack, Shfflita 159 

MacKenzie, Molly 95 

Mackey, Calvin 162 

Mackey, William 95 

Magette.Jay 168 

Majors, Crystal 53, 73, 169 

Mallard, Corinthia 95 

Mallory, Lajosipha 95 

Miinttxith, Ashley 95 

Marchese, Catherine 85 

Marck, David 35 

Martin, Allison 166 

Martin, Kenya 61 

Miirtin, Michael 47, 61 

Martin, Rachel 95 

Martin, Rebecca 95 

Marvin, Glenn 88 

Mathis, Jennifer 35 

Mayfield, Elizabeth 35, 165 

Maynard, Julie 95 

Mays, Sarah 95 

Maze, Shawn 95 


McCaw, Robert 104 

McCay, Lauren 104, 108 

McChesney, Robert 11,14, 20, 21 

McClain, April 95 
McClain, E.B. 90 
McCormick, Bedi 1 12, 1 13, 155, 
McCory, Chaundra 157 
McGiy,L. Frank 11, 100 
McCray, Linda 104 
McCuUlar, Mandy 35 
McCune, Deborah 104 
McCurdy, Sony a 35 
McDivitt, Jamie 95 



162 Organizations/Index 

McDonald , Litoya 35, 61 

/IcDonald, Patrick 18, 35, 46, 95, 96, 

dcEiroy, Paul 137 
-IcEntee, Julie 73, 104, 169 
dcEuen, Nicholas 35 
icGeever, KatWeen 64, 74, 89, 108 
icGhee, Pamela 95, 164 
icGinnis, Meagan 1 54 
'IcGowan, Gerrin 95 
'IcGowan, Jennifer 88, 89 
IcGraw, Mary 169 
'Iclntyre, Lyndsey 35 
fcKinney, Margaret 146 
'IcKinney, Robbie 88, 95, 137 
dcKinstry, Amber 95 
IcLanahan.John 35 
fcLarty, Devonic 61,73, 1 69 
tcLemore, Mary Martha 146 
tcMillan, Chris 56, 57, 58, 60,61 ,73, 

96, 169 
ncNeal , Jennifer 1 62 
'McQueen, Xaviera 95 
Haider, Donna 95 
Adh, Rafael 95 
4elton,Cara3,123, 169 
denchillo, Judy 95 
Hen's Basketball 162 
den's Soccer 163 
4etclaf , Krissy 60 
4eyer, Scott 108 

-liddaugh, Benjamm 1 1 , 55, 72 , 73, 99 
liddaugh,John73, 169 
liddaugh, Laune 71,73 
'liles,Ranner>'70,71, 159 

Millard, Ann 95 

Millard, Sammitha 66 

Miller, Amy 168 

Miller, Girolyn 104,109 

Miller, Michael 100 

Miller, Ryan 168 

Miller, William 95 

Mills, Amber 53, 73, 169 

Milton, Bridget 35,60 

Milton, Erica 57, 60, 95 

Mims, Jeanna 95 

Minis, Liza 6 1,168 

Mims, Sarah 95 


Minor, Amy 95 


Mitchell, Monica 95 

Mitchell, Nathm 95 

Mitchell, Rena 104 

Mitchell, Russell 95 

Mitchell, Sharon 104 

Mitchler, Jeremy 126, 127, 161 

MLxon, Elizabeth 16, 17 

Moates, Valerie 168 

Mobley, Jasniine 79 

Moffett, Adriene 168 

Momaii, Shondra 35 

Moncus, Sharon 95 

Mo)itogc2I,69,79,93,94, 163, 170, 

171, 176, 178, 179, 180,181,180, 

Montevallo Honors Organization 1 64 
Montevallo Masters 18, 24, 82, 136, 

Montgomery, Sh;uinon 89, 95 

Moon, Melissa 95 

Moore, Amy 35,49 

Mcwre, Angela 36, 1 59 

Moore, Christy 48, 49, 53, 1 33, 166 

Moore, Cyntl-ua 104, 168 

Moore, Donnie 95, 120, 162 

Moore, Dorothy 95 

Moore, Kendell 66 

Moore, LaToyia 36 

Moore, Laura 49 

Moore, Starcy 73, 159 

Morgan, David 108 

Morgiin, Dee 89 

Morgan, Katie 95 

Morgan, LiShonda 36, 168 

Morgan, Tiffany 95 

Morg;m, Victoria 73 

Morrell,Ally 117,163 

Morris, Carla 6 , 7 , 96 

Morris, Chris 61 ,157 

Morris, Katie 61 

Morris, Katie Jane 7 3 , 1 59 

Morris, Kevin 165 

Morris, Kirk 162 

Morrison, Katherine 95 

Morton, Ron 36, 60 

Mosely, Erica 49 

Moss, Patricia 70, 73, 159 


Mukahanana, Eddie 95, 1 16, 163 

Murdock, Justin 36, 58, 59, 60, 66, 74 

Mure, Joseph 36 

Murigu, Eddah 95 

Muqihey, Nicole 168 

Murphree, Abby 44 

Murjihy, Amanda 36, 53 
Murphy, Jim 83, 105, 109 
Murray, Melissa 60, 133, 166 

Myhr, Ingrid 169 
Myrick, Ev;m 95 


Naccari, Kristin 66, 67 

Nail, Candace 36 

Naman, Rebekah 36 

Nannini , Liura 61,73 


National Student Speech, Lmguage, & 

Hearing Association 165 
Nelsim, Christopher 36 
Neugent , Jennifer 70,73,159 
Nevans, Holder 168 
Newhousc, Remi 44, 157 
NewaiiLm , Jessica 95, 161 
Newnnan, Joe 36 
Nicely, Martin 61 
Nicholas, Brandon 162 
Nichols, Stacey 168 
Nbc,LeRoy61,96, 169 
Noble, Leanne 36 
NoHe, Tiffany 36 

Rou' I; Sean Ftry, Ct^rcy jimcs, Brmu Galkiglicr. Landon Gm/vr, Kevin Ruy, Kldic Mukaiiuninia, Takiislu Wishium. ¥ninhe How. Enk 
Fransion. Noeun Non. Row 2: Rissain Kartm, Drew Carlisle, Ally M(mell, Pete Diirant, Man Parker, Joseph Ward, Andrew Husted, 
Toity Schroeder, Sebastian Hudd, Ryan Gray, Joseph Schifanella, Geiic lshell,]eff Jcn\cs. 

Row l: Eim!\ Beth Daniel. Mt'ivtiirn \i i'msser 
(Business Mattagei), Carla R. Hai\dley (Editor), Andrea 
Ahcnuitli>', Miss'y Knight. Not pictured: Elizabeth 
Gassel. Mtinm Austin Glass, .-Mfye Givoi, Mai-y Loll, 
Dkine Kennedy-jacksi'n (AJi'Lscr) 


Rolf ]: Surah hliido iPrcsidcju), Mcgau "Diacli" Kclicy iVicti PrcsulLin). Stepl\aiuc i_jiiun' 
(Vcrewrv), Radwl Parker. Row 2: Biziihcth Harper, Artdrew Heatcn\. 

Row I: Aiiye Qieeii, i^kveii Pug/i. Slel>!u.mie Conier, Stcplianie Simtli, Vtcla ford, Neeh Daniels 
Row 2: Arc/icr Crumptcm, Nick Kopp, C.V. Partridge, Patrick Sessions. Not pictured: Pantela 
McGI^'e, Dmald Cluytimjr. (Coordmatin). 


Owens, Isaiah Jr. 95 

Ov\i;in, Karie 56, 60, 61 , 66, 74 

Non.NiK-Lin 16? 
Noniicnmann, Ai'uie 95 
Nurton, Amy 146 
Norton, Jenny 146, 156 
Nuhy, Jackie 108 
Nunnally, Tristmi 149 

Oaks, Mandy 146 
Odom,Jamie94,95, 176 
Odom, Marie 156, 162,179 
Olds, Sarah 168 
Omicron Delta Kappa 1 1 , 1 36, 1 38, 

Oiiiecinski, Christ>' 1 14, 1 15, 169 
O'Neal, Jennifer 95 
Order of Oniefia 136, 140, 144 
Orton, Matt 25, 64, 75,93, 1 10, 126, 

Oscarson, Jennifer 61 , 128, 169 
Overcash, Shawna 36 
Overton, LaTricia 95 
Owen, Dana Maria 88, 89, 95 
Owens, Giroline 83, 95 

164 Or^'anizalions Index 

Packer, Weder 95 

Page, Brym 169 

Palmertree, Juston 95 

Pai-ihellenic Guincil 131 , 1 33, 166 

Paniz:!, Angela 169 

Park, Asliley 95 

Parker, Elana 95 

Parker, Jessica 36 

Parker, Laura 95 

Parker, Matt 163 

Parker, Rachel 60, 164 

Parks, Brian 95 

Parramore, Kent 1 58 

Parrish, Jonathan 166 

Parsons, Heather 168 

Partridge, C.V. 18, 37, 96, 164, 168, 

Passwater, Lauren 169 
Pate, Meredith 168 
Pate, Robin 168 
Pate, Valinda 95 
Patrick, Donny 74 
Patrick, Holly 37 
Patterson, Asliley 146 
Patterson, Paula 165 
Pattin, Andiony 105, 108 
Patton, Michael 78, SO, 105, 109, 166 
Payne, Beth 95, 162 

Payne, Elizabeth 95 

Payne, LaDonna 10, 1 1 , 100, 105 

Payne, Tracey 105 

Peagler, Eiuiice 95 

Peel, Jan 89 

Perm, Loyce 95 

Perdue, Matt 16,135,137 

Perkins, Morcus 95 


Pemn, Alison 37, 45, 48, 49, 50, 52, 

Pen^', Richard 169 
Perryman, Ashleigh 19, 168 
Peters, Adrianne 37, 1 19, 169 
Peters, Rebecca 66 
Pettis, Bradley 95 
Pill Mu 17, 18, 133, 138, 146, 148, 149, 

Phillips, Brad 158 
Phillips, Dan 89 

Phillips, Emily 7, 11, 56, 61, 95, 166 
Phillips, Laura 37 
Phillips, Phil 158 
Phillips, Rebecca 95 
Philosophy Club 78, 166 
Plilash, Wendy 61 
Pi Kappa Alpha 133, 151 
Pickering, Lea 95, 96 
Pierre- Antoine, Guy 162 
Pittard, Stephanie 73, 159 
Plash, Wendy 146 
Pcxirian, S<.inya 95, 96, 168 
Pope, Tiffiiny 19,168 

Porbeni, Desmond 37, 55, 56, 57, 6( 

Posada, Francis 66 
Posey, Jennifer 49 
Powell, Curtis 91 
Powell, Malissia 95, 96 
Prendergast, Libby 7, 16, 56, 57, 58, '^ 

Price, Victoria 95 
Prickett, Ben 166 

Pritchett, Da\-id 105 , 

Pritchett, Theresa 100 
Proffitt, Margret95 j 

Prosser,MeredithM.6, 19,37,95,1:. 


PsiCI-iil67 i 

Puckett,Kraig 168 1 

Pugh, Gwen 19, 82, 89, 164, 165, 1 
Purxis, Jeff 19,167 


Quinn, Aimee95 
Quinn, Lisa 89, 95 

Radwan,Jon89, 109 
Ragland, Veronica 105 

lagsdale, Tracy 73, 169 

laines, Amy 95 

laley, Mandy 147 

lamey, Lynn 109 


larnsey, Richard 95 

lanelii.Alisha 56,60,61, 157 

lanelli, Sam 166 

lapiiso, Gabi 115, 169 

lashury,Corley49, 112, 160 

lay, Kevin 90, 95, 163 

leaves, Kevin 95 

ledd, Amy 66 

leece, Greg 78 

leece, Matt66,74, 157 


leese, Robert 95 

leeves, Kyle 125, 158 

leid, David 159 

lenckly, Adam 166 

leynolds, Robert 60 


Uiexles, Nancy 89 

Uiodes, Rebecca 19 

lice, Clai 105 

lichard, Angela 95 

lichards, James 95 

lichardson, Ben 159 

lichardson. Ivory' 159 

lichardson, Rebecca 105 

lichey, Rainsley 143 

liesener, Bob 158 

liker, Kimberly 37 


lima, Amanda 46, 49 

Rimes, Wesley 61 

Ritchey, Ashley 133, 143, 166, 168 

Ritchie, W. 95 

Ritter, Maureen 89, 95, 176 

Roach, Amy 159 

Roberson, Peyton 7, 135, 166 

Rok-rson, Terry 77, 100 

Roberson, Thomas 95 

Roberts, Archie 158 

Rt)lxTts, LiLira 95 

Rolierts, Trevor 95 

Robertson, Edwin C. 10,11, 108, 109 

Rolx'rtson , Jeremy 88 

Robertson, Joy 48, 49, 53,89 

Robins, Carter 66, 74 

Robinson, Abbie 95 

Robinson, Jeraiifer 95 

Robinson, Julian 56, 58, 59, 60, 61 , 74 

Robinson, Otis 61 

Robinson, Scott 66, 74, 105 

Robinson, Stewart Jr. 95 

Roden, Alicia 95 

Rodgers, Mary Beth 128, 146, 169 

Rogers, Crystal 37, 66, 89 

RoWing, Cliristine 95 

Roose, Bethany 37, 168 

Rosaly, Laura 37 

Rose, Rich 159 

Ross, Lesley 89, 95, 167 

Rosser, Mary 95 

Rowland, Michael 90, 97, 100 

Roye, Scott 1 37 

Russell, Kerri49 


Ryerson, Erin 169 

Ryerson, Luiren 110, 128, 169 

Salter, Amy 95, 97 

Salter, Shannon 61 , 95, 167 

Sanders, Angel 37 , 60 

Sanders, Anthony 37, 168 

Sanders, Peter 95 

Sanders, Sarah 95 

Sanders, Sean 169 

Sanderson, Jana 7 

Sanlnocencio, Eric 37, 124, 158 

Santiago, Danny 95 

Sards, Dena 95 

Savitz, Susan 89, 168 

Sawyer, Sean 158 

Sayers, Kristi 84 

Scarborough, Kristen 95 

Schachter, Dustyn 95 

Schaefer, Tcxid 95 


Scliifiuiclla, Joseph 163 

Scliindle,Chelsey 127,161 

Schlag, Amy 89 

Schopf, Michael 95, 166 

Schotz, Linda 95 

Schroeder, Tony 163 

Schultz, Louie 66 

Scoggins, Mike 61 

Scott, Christopher 95 

Scott , Jennifer 95 

Scott, Jeremy 19,38,133,168 

Scott, Mamie 95 

Scott, Randal! 85, 97, 109 

Seamon, Brent 38 

Seelbach, Wayne 1 1 , 90, 93, 100, 101 

Segrest, Greg 1 59 

Sessions, Patrick 48, 49, 95, 164, 167 

Severin, Nicole 127, 161 

Sexton, Shelley 19,49 

Sexton, Suzette 95 

Seymour, Emily 38 

Shackelford, Cynthia 100, 105, 109, 

Sharit, Kelly 89 
Shaw, Kimberly 112,160 
Shepard, Brian 73 
Shemian, C.J. 115 
Shields, Christa 95 
Shillito, Stephen 169 
Shine, Jessica 38, 61 
Shivers, Freda 100 
Shivers, Tare 38, 95 
Shtxkley, Abigail 95 
Shoemaker, Susan 95 
Shores, Christine 61 
Shotts, Danny 124,158 
Shultz, Tern 149 
Sigma Tau Delta 167 
Simmons, Anetra 95 
Simone, Sam 106 
Simpson, Janet 73, 1 59 
Simpson, Lydia 166 
Sims, Hollie 169 
Sims, Meredith 95 
Sims, Tracy 95 
Sims, Trina 168 

Row 1: Melmda Neal, Kelly Qiiinn Funiitr, Je?iisf (Jilnujrc, BUikiii; Hulctienjn (Traourer), 
Micltelle Wesson, Jerniy Byjium, Miranda Garrison (Vice President), E?ni/;y Gilbert (President). 
Roui 2: Wlutney Burton, Bra7idi Traywick, Amy Hood, Caroline Voitiei', Stmya Loife, MtTtciit/i 
Hankii\s, Jctinifer Ceravolo, Pauh Pauersatx, Lyix Fountain, Heatixer Hyciie. Not pictured: 
letullc Buddie. 

Row 1: Eiake Hudson (Presidein), Ckeen Pugh (Gi-Seaetary), Matt Walker (Cb-Secretar»), 
Kevin Morris (\'ice President). Row 2: David Brooker, Meredith Ghyeei\ Dortald Oaytoiijr., 
Heatlu-i' Kaiser. Row 3; Carla R. Handley, Nora Jackson. Elizabeth Mayfield, Tnsta Philips. 


Row J: Tijjan^ \\\:ulvkm. --Kl'rd LidU'tn Row 2: Ull^st^' Momiv, jt/jnui VV /lifriu^ti'ji Koii' 3: 
Melisiii Murray, AsUcy Ritdury. Row 4: Atruinda Beniifti, Peyton Robersimjaviy Enstmcin. 

Row 1: Craig r/iniiiJiMiii, Milo; Kitclicii (PrcsidaU). Row 2: Beii Pntkftt, Jiiiuilium Ptln^sh, 
Lydia Simpson, Adum Rciickly, Sam Ranelli, Allium Manin, Jatme Johrisai, En;il\' Phillips 
(Secrcuiry/Treaswer), Jay Weston. Row 3: joruii/um Fotilk, Miclmcl Patton, Micliael Sc/mf)/, 
Micluicl SlenitT. 


Sisk,&iurmey49,95, 112, 149, 160 

Sizemore, Patrick 66, 70, 74 

Slatton, Vincent 95 

Smalia, Karen 6 1,9 5 

Smallwcxid, Janice 95 

Smathers, Mindy 95 

Smith, Angela 159 

Sniith, Christopher 95, 169 

Smith, Emily 38 



Smith, Kcllv 169 

Smith, Litonya 38 

Smith, Leslie 61, 111, 128, 169 

Smith, Patrice 95 

Smith, Sally 88, 89 

Smith, Shelley 54, 56, 59, 60, 84 

Sniith, Stephanie 164 

Smith, Tamika 168 

Smith, Tara 49, 159 

Smith, Wendell 91 

Smc»t, Elizabeth 7 

Snead, Amos 8, 18,19,22,96, 145, 

Snead, David 168 
Snead, Josh 8 
Sneed, Joel 46 
Snell, Travis 137 

Snow, Qirlynda 95 

Soverin, Nicole 61 

Spanish Club 20, 21 

Spear, Dana 95, 143 

Spears, Jonathan 95 

Speer, Bethaiiy 89 

Spellicy, Martin 109 

Spencer, M.E. 89, 106 

Sprayberry, Susan 57 

Stahl,TJ. 19 

Stahl,Tliomas 38 

Staik, Irene 89, 167 

Steadman, Kim 61 

Steele, Ben 158 

Steele, Mitreya 60, 66 

Steelman, Qirol 38 

Steih, Kimberly 100 

Stenson, Sher\i 95 

Stephens, Scott 88, 89 

Stephenson, Alex 169 

Stephenson, Mark 95 

Sterner, Michael 89, 106, 166 

Steverson, Derrick 38, 60, 73, 1 59 

Stewart, Qiry 53 

Stewart, Johii 65 


Stewart, Kelley 169 

Stewart, Mary Ann 73 

Stockdale, Rodiiey 61 

Stockman, Matt 38, 95 

Stockman, Nathaii 38, 158 

Stone, Daiia95 

Stone, Emily 95 

Stone, Jonathan 73 

Stonewall, Marina 19, 168 

Stoudenmire, Kathy 169 

Stoval , Jenny 1 46 
Stovall, Branda 3 
Stovall, Jamie 95, 176 
Strickland, Amanda 53 
Student Alabama Education 

AsscKiation (SAEA) 168 
Student Alumni Association of 

Montevallo (SAAM) 18, 168 
Student Dietetic Assix:iarion 168 
Student Government Association (SGA) 


Sulann, Tnna 95 
SundlxTg, Ruth 95 
Su-uki,Michaell3, 126, 127, 161 
Swarm, Vickie 95 
Sweatt, Heather 95 
Sylrie, Janet 73 

Tabb, Monica 168 
Talton.Joni 95 
Tamhurello, Clirisrina 169 
Tar\'er, Nicole 38 
Taus 18, 19 
Taylor, Katherine 95 
Taylor, Marci 95 
Taylor, Miles 167 
Taylor, Robin 38, 112, 160 
Taylor, Valerie 12, 168 

Tennis 169 

Terry, Ida 66 

Tliames, Richard 109 

Vk Akhcmmn 18, 19, 156, 179 

Tlu: ToiiOT 79 


Tliomas, Amy 95 

Thomas, Brooke 61 , 162 

Thomas, Kellie 95 

Thompson, Alice 60, 61 , 146 

Tliompson, Bill 158 

Tliompscm, Girolyn 38, 95 

Tluimpson, Craig 95, 166 

Tliompson, Dora 143 

Tliompson, Jessica 39, 61 , 1 31 , 1 39 

Tliompson, Sarah 61 

Tl-iomburg, Christy 112,160 

Tliomton, Aaron 95 

Thornton, David 39, 49, 50 

Thornton, Janice 95 


Tlirash, Girrie 174 


Threatt, Kirstal 122, 123, 169 


Tilley, Amy 169 

Tillis, Shanna 168 

Tinsley, Jenifer 95 

Tipton, Mary Frances 181 

Tolbert, Carlos 61 

Towey, Joseph 95 

Traywick, Adrian 95 

Tra>'\\ick, Brandi 165 

Trimble, Brett 73, 159 

Tsimpides, Stephanie 112, 158 

Tucker, Emily 95 

166 Organiiations'Index 

Fumer, Jennifer 95 
Fumer, Scott 106,108 
Fumer, Stephanie 95 
Fwilley, Gene 73 
Fyiis, Eric 39 

Voitier, Giroline 165 
Volleyball 169 
Vcxirhees, Kirsten 95 
Votava, Nicholas 39 


Jniversity of Montevallo National 
Mumni Asstxiation 4, 10, 1 1 , 1 54 
Jniversity Prtigram Council (UPC) 3,8, 
Jptain, Tim 73 

/aisanen, Peetra 61 , 119, 169 

/alk,Jay 141 


/aughn, Cristi 39 

/eazey, Malissia81,84,85,156 

/eazey, Valerie 95 

/ermeer,]o 169 

/ice, Jeniiifer 95 


/ickers. Iris 61 

/ickery. Summer 49 

/incent, Rainey 73, 169 

/inson, David 167 

/inson. Heather 95, 168 

/inter, Alex 61 


Waddell, Alison 39 

Wade, Justin 73, 159 

Wagner, James 73, 169 

Walden, Twyla 95 

Walker, Matt 39, 100, 137, 165, 168 


Walker, Tony 73 

Wallace, Kiara 123, 169 

Walls.Antonio 120, 121,162 


Walls, Maggie 61, 73, 159 

Walsh, Joseph 106 


Walton, Martene 39 

Wandler, Beth 39 

Ward, Amanda 16, 149, 169 

Ward, Jason 95 

Ward, Joseph 163 

Ware, Keneisha 95 

Warren, Amanda 169 

Warren, December 95 

Warren, Jeniiifer 95 

Warren, Jessica 53, 160 

Warren, Julia 53, 95 

Warren, Marlena 56, 61 , 66, 68, 74, 

Watford, Lee 39, 6 1,7 3 

Watley, Jenny 39 

Watson, Myra 95 

Watson, Shiinnon 162 


Watts, Caron 100 

Watts, Denise 100, 108 

Watts, Jennifer 95 

Weathers, Dawn 95 

Weathers, Glenda 106 

Weaver, Robert 168 

Webb, Bridget 49 

Webb, Cheryl 7 

Webb, Kelly 7 

Webb, Kevin 95 

Webster, Kary 159 

Webster, Stephen 1 58 

Wehby.Julie 39,95, 161 

Weidman, Tiffany 61 , 1 33, 166, 168 

Wells, Ryan 158 

Wesson, Michelle 165 

West, Laura 39, 168 

Weston, Jay 166 

Westry, Loretta 95 

Wheatley, Matthew 47, 56, 61 , 95 

Wheeler Tate, Cathy Jo 1 , 1 1 , 90 , 92 , 

Wheeling, Amy 95 
Wliigham, Mary 95 
Whigham, Suzanne 39 
White, Clark 159 
White, Kelly 159 
White, Wendie 49 
Whiting, Gmdice 95 
Whitlock, Getirge 168 
Whittington,Jana95, 133, 166, 172 
Whitworth, Rebecca 95 

Wiggins, Bonnie 95 

Wilkes, Cynthia 168 



Williams, Billy 61 

Williams, Caroline 95 

Williams, Daniel 40, 159 

Williams, Eric 95 

Williams, Jennifer 95 

Williams, Kellie 95 

Williams, Kevin 40, 61 

Williams, Lishawndra 160 

Williams, Maiy Lou 10,11, 100, 106 

Williams, Melanie 70, 71, 106 

Williams, Nick 124, 158 

Williams, Sarah 156 

Williamson, Kevin 95 


Wilson, Arlene 95 

Wilson, Ashley 95 

Wilson, Chris 95 

Wilson, Lauren 162 

Wilson, Stacey 95 

Wilson, Trade 89, 95 

Wind Ensemble 169 

Winslett, Chris 49 

Winslett, Vicki 95 

Witt, Kelly 95 

Witt, Sherri 95 

Wolgemuth, Deziree 74 

Women's Basketball 169 

Women's Soccer 1 69 

Wood, Jennifer 167 

Wwdliam,Abhy 112,113,158 

Woodley, Brandi 95 

Woods, Jacqueline 79 

Row I : Dayna Ferret, S/wnnon Sailer (Prescient), Ireiie Stuik, Afisoii Jmvers. Row 2: 
Oivmdolyii Pugh, Brad Harwell, Barbara Forrest, Lesley Ross (\Hce Presidetu), }e{f Purvis, 
Michael Copeland (Secretary), Daim Glass, Stephanie Etlieredge, John Burling. Not pictured: 
Usa Atkinson, Abigail Cassini, David Cook, Holley DiDontaxico, jenni/er Wood. 

Row 1 : Carla R. Handley, Dr. Elaine Hug/ies, Mandy DolieiTy (Treasurer), Emily Riiier 
(Historiart), Tahitlta N, Turn (\'ice President). Row 2: Lee Thrash, Patrick Sessioits, Miles 
Taylor (Sponsor), David Vinson (Secretary), Jaimn Bates (President). 

^ ACA (Slujd&nt Alabama Education 


B ^ 



I^^^V V^^l 

^^ ^^^^k'''3 



Row I. Uia .Vli?iu (Treasurer), Drjack Riley (Sj»)Ji.sor). Susan Savnz (Hisunum). Row 2:]ill 
Lk)ltia\, Vanessa Langsum, Amy Miller, Dana Young. Buddy Guudall, Sleplktme ]ach. 

S AAAA (Sixident Alumni Assoc»tion 
of Moffeftvaltor^ j4«!7vA^ /m, % 

Members: John Biuley. Brandi txiics. Enidy txnicr, LJbil Bilhngsley, LniLisey Blocker, Matt Booth, 
Km\ Bnder, Courtney Bryant. Meiiaclxem Bure, Kannen Burks, John Cartisto, Courtney Comer, 
Qter-yl C jiclirell. Kan Cotney, Lj/iIa' Day, .'Ksl^iey Diekerson, Angela Dossey (Secreuiry- 
Treusiirer). Anna-Marie Ellisin,Josh EniCTSon. Caroline Fletcher, Frank Floir, Ro|i Green. 
Jessiai Crriffith, GmiKn Gnfjith, Brittni Haddei', jnse(i/i Hamjuim, Mattliew Harvey, Jidie 
Haves. Le'ilie Hensel. Mati Head, Carla Holloway (Publicity}, Ewr Howell, Jennifer Ingram, 
Alicui Jacki(rn, LaSwiila Januson, Ayeslui Kidd, hiuren Ktmhrell, Missy Knight (Historian}, 
Nicole Jordart, Brad Holland, Amy Lucas, Jay Mugette, Ryan Miller, Adnene Moffett, 
LaSlvmda Morgan, Nicole Murpltey, HoUei' Nevins. Stacey Nichols, Headier Parsnu. CA'. 
Pannilge (Preside?!!), k'raig Puc/iett, Ashley Ritcliey, Betliany Raise, Anthony Sanders, Jeremy 
Scott, Tanufm Snuth, Mariana Stonewall, Moriica Tabb. Valerie Taylor, Shanna Tillis, Matt 
Walker (X'ice Presidei;t), Rofiert Weaver, Laura West, George Wliitloclc, Oirista Wren, 
Samantha Zimmerman. 



WnKht,Lee61,73, 150 
Wright, Robert 70, 72 
Wri.yht-Reese, Clarissa 95 
Wyatt, Andrea 146 

Yoshuira,Takasl-ii95, 116, 165 
Youkey, William 95 
Young, Dana 168 
Yoiint; , Lendale 6 1 

Zayas, Jarrtxl 66, 74 

Zeanah, Marianne 106 

Zerbe, Monica 106, 109 

Zeta Phi Beta 79 

Zinimemiim, Samantha 9, 19, 40, 16 

W(XKly, Dimma 146 
Wtxildridge, Jay 61 
Wren, Christa 168 
Wright, Can ta 160 

Yakap, Karine 169 

Zahransky, Cliristina 95 
Zaden, Jennifer 112, 160 

Left to right: C^■ntlm Wilkes. Meredith Pate, Rohm Pate, Tiffany W'ekJnian, Susan Campbell, 
Karen l-'inclieT. Cluirity .Anders, Soina Poorian, Jennifer Snuth, Trina Sims. Kelley Huffslutler, 
\ alerie Moaies. Not pictured: Jana Lawhom, Cyntliui Moore (.Adi'isor), Sarah Olds, Headier 









|<:ion *■ 





* -, 

Seated, Row 1: Rebecca Lynn Harris, John Ihiley. Archer Crumpton. Sealed. Row 2: David 
Snead. Steplien Doty, Matt Walker. Roiv 3: Jairun Bates, Jeremy Scott, Frank Floiu, £litabet/i 
Gassel, .Andreie Hcalon, Brooke Carter, .Asldeigh Perryman, Tiffany Pope. Amanda Causrv, 
.lanu Lfinders, .\ndrea Loiee. S\!i'ea Hollis, A7ii;ela Dossey. 

\&&A Officers 


Row 1: Ll:sIu^ Lnik, Jessica Hill, 
himijcr Euhanks. Row 2: Avun 
^nead, Siae King, Mavdith 
I ildvcT, A/lisoi; Pcnm. Row 3: 
W 'illic Jo/imoii, Patrick 
McDoriald, C.V. Partridge, 
h'uatlujn Ccimgan. LcRm' Ni\. 

Left to right: Ijjslic Snuth, iMurcn RyL'Tsoii, Soiidra Hiitcher, Jamifcr Osairsim, RdJwl Br\dnt, 
}cimy WdlLs. Mcliidi hulking, Mai-y Beth Rodgcrs, Larry Gihim (Cbac/i). 

Seated, from left: Anmi-Manc Ellison, Kelley Steivan. Jennifer Frv, Coleen Crocco, LJiik(> 
Oiniecinsh. Standing, from left: Juan Boi'ell, Leah Horan, Demiie McLaity, Amy Tilley, Gabi 
Rf/fi*";", ( 'lirMnui Tdinhuretln, Frikii WniAr^dnlc 

Row I: Tracy Ragsdale, Jackie LiiljuilIis, Meiedidi Bird, Jessica Batting, AntLinrLi Wanen, 
Smanne Rmvier, Jessica Bro\m Harbinger, Enn Ryersnn. Row 2: Jessica BtiHtnmie, Kelly Srmth, 
Vandana David, Hnllic Sims, Kathy Suiudamiire, Kelly KelL^y, Lm Ardcmno, CMnJansen, 
Gmieroii Kirklxitnck, Julie Austin. Row 3: Ramcy \'mcent, Sean Sanders, Julie McEntee, Joshiui 
Junes, Tammy Carr. Erica Jackson, Clins McMillan, Racliel Green. Row 4: James Wagner, Kclli 
f arris, Patiick Cook, Bryan Page, Josh King, Ricliard Perry, Joe Alexaitder, .Amlxr Mills, Alex 
Siep/iemon, John Middaugh, Oins Smith, Matt Nuss. Row 5 (starvimg): Ricluird DeWeese, 
Casey Clark. Stephen Shillitn. Ken Harness, Crystal Mdjurs, OlenJu Hrnvetl 

Row 1 : Janene Johtson, Kryslal Threatt, Bridget Hollis, Edwnra Johman, Angela Pani;;i. Row 
2: Kiara Wallace, LaQuanza Giles, Daun Heinrich, Cara Melton, Erica Harris, Robin Jacksori. 

Row 1 : Valerie Davis, Emma Hunter, Qmnie Coucli, Heather Huot, AJria?ine Peters, Susaniie 
Qvick, R'anne Yakap. Row 2: Amanda Ward, Monujite LeBeau, Jo \ 'evneer, Mary McGraw, 
Midtellc Huot, Peetra V'aisanen, Megan Kelley, Jessica Undell. Absent from plioto: Anne Bent 
BergstiKr, Laura Hazeldine, htgrid Myhr, Lauren Passwater. 

Right; Monage hismess imviager MereJii/i 
M. Prober wfas a imp in t/ie mkidle of t/u' 
office firm: 

Phou»; rijihl LHid ti ^ of opjiteite paj;c, Uulj i^ HmJlcv 
a-mainjci . I ^uinc K'ained\'-]flckson. 

Above: Musy k'liig/it injMts Greek Lije body 
cojry into the 2000-200 J Montage. 

Above: Bah Daniek and Alfye Gieen crop 
picturei for the student life section in the 

Above: Mont:;ige editor Carlo R. Handley 
holds up the final page shipment box for the 
1999-2000 book Because of an office 
relocation and other production delays, the 
shijmient was three months late. The day 
the shipment was mailed was a day of 
celebration for the entire Montage staff. 

Seeking the 

summer work sessions; ladder diagram; finance discussions widi 
advisor; staff recruitment; first yearbook meeting; monthly event 
coverage lists; bi-weekly meetings; telephone calls for information; 
Q and A about copywriting, page layout, and design; appearances 
at various campus events with camera in hand; film mailings; anx- 
ious students seeking infomiation about last year's book; ad sales; 
mass mailings; campus-wide e-mails and flyers about student, fac- 
ulty, and staff mug shots; calls about mug shots after photo sessions 
have taken place; Saturday work days; requests for iiiformation; year- 
book stori^ and captions; page design; page layout; searches for avail- 
able staff members after last-minute coverage cancellations; com- 
puter crashes; disappearing staff; calls from publishing company; 
completion and shipment of the 1999-2000 book; rearrangement of 
ladder diagram; office organization; maital breakdowns; deadlines; 
additional calls about last year's book; proration; organization pho- 
tos; copy editing; page proofing; page shipments; follow-up requests 
for inf omiation; budget hearings; hot days in the Lyman house; late 
nights; page reduction; Tuesday night work sessions; receipt of 
bluelines; more Saturday work sessions; Sunday work sessions; the 
light at the end of the tunnel — completion of the 2000-2001 


k-ev\weVlv H3crwes>s> 

/^// Phe^ean ^^ hard mrk 
have npiv ou/lminaPed in mcoM a^ 
ij'ffii have achieved a ma^er mile- 
iPfftie in ^d-Ur (i^e. The ^crrld nffn^ 
amiP<ijf'&wrarPiHrj)'. Ma j^ ever if 
§-ea( in jf^cu^r ^itPwre k iitrpa^Hd 
drinking' tviPh iP aif Phe meeeH 
if-ffu ^ff richly deierve 04 m(( a& Phe 
jejf PhaP ffffw have almi^i Itreru^^hP 
Pff M. Maff Phe pride m have in jf-en^ 
mlk wiPh^ffw Phro-iifhmP ^ffur 
li^e. Never ^ive up if ear dream. 

Cd'n^raP(iUPiPn4' and hve. 
Mem and Dad 





As You Leave Home 

Much OS we knew that preparing you 

For this day was a priority. 

We spent less time preparing ourselves. But We 

don't want you focused on our melancholy. 

Because you hove mode us proud eoch step 

of your youth. 

We ore hopeful for your future. 

We ore praying that oil your drcoms will be 

Fulfilled ond wont only the best for you. 


Jano Moric Whittington 

Dad, Mother & Family 

( ilwii' /.I (I linH' inlini i/nii li/ii'r In i'\'IiI(iIn 
III ijoiri cltildini inliij Ihcij'w lout, ami il'., a iniii- 
lU'UuHi lliln^s ij iivii hiictn llic iriDCH lij llicii . 
■^hazcl &'coll 


^Joii) iliiil (111(1 < ' (liiii'l linciti Hie iCd.'iiiii I KW ('III II liiiniii IIkiI ii_if 
(fir oo (Will III II ulijiil Hun ijoii ine)e. H^o n 'JD a In la I in n ■; u n il all luii 
I I'll)'. 


■jiloin, Ll\i(l, ■yiinahda , )\ alio and (-''and ( 



l^^a uJlHa. muah ^n&w ri&ou b\<^a<x &^ 

VUd Jc&ud ma uzhu maS. JViau Q^od Mzlk 
oxic ma a&, 

J^aaau aria Grtahan 

Cmnille Caldwdl 


Mayyoar fdtare be filled f\rith happioBss 
and success. 


Mom Dad and Cheryl 

t(v« cka(act«< oj sWd. J'/I^Aofl and the ii^\\i\a oi!eofnB{;ll^ o« 


I hanks to 

all the great 


who helped make 

this the best 

year uet 




1 he Library 
1 acuity 


Mi-rraocK ^r\\i\i. Amq Wiri- 




SCT congratulates 

The University of i^ontevallo 

and its graduating Seniors. 

Systems & Computer Technology Corp 

4 Country View Road, Malvern, PA 19355 


SCT IS a registered trademark of Systems & Comptitcr Technology Coi 


XTxurvearsity of^v^oxitervallo S 

Stia<3jeTxt I^*iit>lic!a.-tiorns 

Xxx3l«LiTicf for a lae-w way to get 
involved in all that UTvI lias to offer"? 
iToin a stxieieTit pTatlicatiOTa toiay! 
BeiTig a staffer oxi a prjibliGatioia lets 
yOTi d.isco-ver all tixe Ixappeio.iiTijg'S in 
stutieTit life, from a first-lxaiaci, behind-^ 
th-e-sceiTLes perspecti-ve. 

The HJiiiversity oP TvIon.teA^a 1 1 o 
c\arreTitly lias tw^o puislicatiOTis -wrrit- 
teTi for OT-ir laniq^ae stxicients t>y cy\^ac 
ian.icjia.e stxitients. Staff positloios are 
a^^ailaiile tiirOT_iig-lxoTj.t th.e year for 
w,rritii:iig-/eclitorial, ph.otc3cjr-aplxy, illus- 
tratiOTi, desigTa, layo^it, and tnosiness. 

Tine pxiblics^tioTis officies are located 
on tKe second floor of th.e V\^ill 
Jjymai:!. tlouse. at th.e corrier of 
Ivliddle and OaK Streets. 







The following graduates served on the 
Montage etsff between 1 996 and 200 1 : 

Heather Andrews 

Emily Bryant 

Tonisha DeLee 

Carla R. Handley 

Monyea Jones 

Julie Neussl 

Jamie Odom 

Maureen Ritter 

Jamie Stovall 


''...May the years be 
rich and fruitful, 
Truth and Honor 
crown thy name." 



Classes 0/2000 and 2001 



/P- QUP^ 


41V a^ iA^ itlvmiu^ g^P€ud^ appP€€UJiM^ 

/Heel ike ^lUicHl ^uSUcallCHS.!? 


M(.)ntevalk)'s first newspaper, T/i£ Van Guard, was established in Jiuiu- 
ary 1924, soon changing its name to T/i£ Alahandan. Abbotte McKinnon 
was the first editor of the paper, which has published continually for 
seventy-seven years. 

The 2000-2001 school year brought changes in locarion, leadership, and 
fomiat to T/k.' Alahamicm. During the summer, the paper nx)ved friim 
Reyiiolds Hall, its home of nearly seventy years, to the Will Lyman House. 
^X/l^en the schtxil year began, David demons became editor and Marie 
Odom became business nianager. Tlie publication itself shifted from a broad- 
sheet to a tabloid fomiat, corresponding with an increase in the cost of 

Joshua Buckley, Stephaiiie Gimer, and Amy Lemley were staff members 
in 2000-200 1 . "We had a great staff on T/u; AlahcmMan this year," demons 
said. "Tliey really made the job easier and made Tli£ Alahmraan the best it 
has ever been." 

Cyntliia Shackelford, the University's director of public relations, was 
the paper's faculty adviser. Shackelford, along with the public relations staff 
ot Diane Keruiedy -Jackson and Marsha Littleton, were a tremendous help 
in prexlucing the paper tliroughout the year, giving assistance wherever 

Tlie Montage staff, led by Staff Ad\iser Kennedy -Jackson, Editor Carla 
R. Handley ;md Business Manager Meredith M. Prosser, were also of great 
aid to the newspaper, demons said, as were several talented student writers 
and photographers who contributed their time and talents to The 
Alabamian throughout the year. 

Top Le/t: Alabamian Editor Davvi Cbronis passes on iarxe loil 
minute nistrwcrioiis /or putting out the paper to Qrcu/ation Managei" 
Step/wnit' Corner. Clemo^\i it'os uriabie to finish tiiat particular issue 
of die Alabamian because of illness that required a trip lioine. Left: 
(heft tu Rig/il) Sports EJitor Jos/iiM Buckley. Editor-in-Chief Dai'id 
Oamms, and Grailation Manager Stepiianie Coiner. Not s/kxwi — 
Business Manager Mane Odom and Lifestyles Editoi' .Am> Letnic^. 
Below: Alabami;jn Eiiitor David demons kid<s back as lie takes a 
business call at liis desk in t/ie Alabamian o//ice. 

PhoUTs: Cdrl.T R. Hitndlev 





>■ ''*r**'SK^^'T-'«y-is<or«»2S^ ^" 



eai lh€ ^lUbcnl ^aSUcalUns, 


Rigfa: Man' Lrn mrrks with Mardn Aitstin Glass w compkte p/ioto copninis far tl\e College Ng/u sixtian. Below: 
Business Maira^er iVfereJit/i M Prosser is liai+ack arU s/udess us sk' (n-ef«res u mass mailing tn adiertisf student ad 


Above; Siafj mcirdxr Andrea Abeniadty searches fm picrures to Lvml^te a page iL^signmcra. 

Right: Editm- CmLi R. Hundley umes an article for t/u- Miss OTv) iiageant using Aiii'is'or Diarit- 

Kennedy •Jackson''; aimj)Utt-r . On scnne weekaid unrk days, tlierc vcrc mm stuff iiiCTiK'rs 

t/wn wrirk sumons m i/k MLinfagco//icx', so alternate anangcments liad tu be ^nade . 



Montevallo's first yearbook, T/it' Qvaroscuro, was published in 1907, 
eleven years after the University was founded as Alabama Qrl's Industrial 
School. When the institution became Alabama Girls' Technical Institute in 
1911, the yearbcxik's name was changed to the Technala. It wasn't until 
1940, however, that the Tcchiiala became the Montage, a name that is still 
held by the publicatitm ttiday. 

As a whole, the yearbook has lasted through both University' turning 
points, such as the beginning of men's enrollment in 1956, and major world 
events, such as World Wars I and II. Although the Kxik has had its ups and 
dowTis, it has been a constant source of liistorical documentation for nearly 
one hundred years. 

In fact, when LM's 1996 centennial celebration was planned, past year- 
bcvks were a major source ot infomiation for the history' of the University. 
Mar^' Frances Tipton also relied heavily upon the yearbook as a source for 
her Ixxik, Years Rich and Fruitful: [Jniversit:y of Montevallo 1896-1996. 

A complete set of yearbooks is archived in the Oliver Cromwell 
Camiichael Library, providing students the opportumty to view Montevallo's 
rich past through pictures and student-wxitten articles. 

Besides being a preservation of UM history-, the Maitage also exists to- 
day as a "keeper of memories," a whimsical glimpse at laughter and good 
times shared on the Montevallo campus tliroughout the years, as well as a 
smile-invoking reminder of how the clothing and hairstyles have changed 
during the course of time. 

Top Left: Montage Adrisor DuTie Kennedy-] achion shoirs stuff 
member Alfye Greeii Ivjw to pull useful infcmmition from the 
University's web site. Left: Mary Loit, the Montage's College Nigh 
and Arts and Culture seaion editor, uses Photoshop^ to make 
adjustments to College hlight gr<Mp plwtos wMe staff mavher Missy 
knight looks for page hyout ideas. Below: Staff meinbers Beth Daniel 
and .Alfye Green share a joke as tliey crop pictures jor die Student 
hfc section during a scheduled "\ikirk Saturday." 

Photos: opposite page, bottom nght. Diane Kennedy-Jackstm; teniaindet. Carla R. 


Aiiother year has come and gone, and another yearbook is now stored in the archives in the Oliver Cromwell Carmichael Library. Ju 
tliii"ik, if you saw yourself in any of the pictures in tliis IxKik or found your name in the index, then you have a permanent place iir tti 
documented history of the University of Montevallo. Tliat may not mean a whole lot to you personally, but it is one of the main reasoi; 
my staff and I spent so much time arid effort putting this book together. We desperately wanted the entire 2000-2001 student body to 1:1 
remembered as an importimt part of the Universit>''s heritage. We also wanted everyone who was part of the 2000-2001 UM family t| 
he able to Icx^k back at tliis book years dovvri the road and remember the people and e\'ents that helped shape their lives. 

As I write this, I have already exchanged the title of "student" for that of "alumna," and I am a little sad that my four years : 
Montevallo passed by so c^uickly. 1 was blessed to be able to work on the Montage every year 1 was in schcwl, and 1 hope that all Uf^ 
students find an activity that makes them as happy as yearbook publication made me. i 

Uirfortunately , my work on the Montage was somewhat bittersweet. As a second-year editor, it was my goal to have this book to you c 
schedule, but such was not the case. I could list for you the numerous reasons why tliis yearbook was late, but I'll save us both some tin 
and just share the most -significant one — not enough students cared enough to choose to participate in the making of this book. 1 dori 
mean just by serving as full-time staff members. Of the more than 3,000 students at UM, only a little more thair 200 had their pictur^' 
taken for the identities section, and I can comit on one hand the number of times the Montage received requested information fro; 
student groups and organizations upon the first recjuest. Ever>' time staff members have to spend time making multiple requests for ar 
runniirg down basic inlonnation, it takes time away from page production. Tlie all-too-obvious result is a delay iri the book's completioi 
Please remember, tlris hook was not meant to be a showcase for me and a select few staff members — it was meaiit to be a representatic 
of you and your time at the University' of Mcintevallo. That goal is extremely difficult to achieve without the willing involvement of tl 
entire UM family. j 

Your time in college is what you make of it. You can choose to be involved — not just with your student publications, but also with tl 
other numerous areas of campus life — or you can just sit listlessly through classes and disregard the opportunity for a complete colle;' 
experience. The choices you make today may seem insignificant, but do you really want to look back on your college days and think, " 
only I'd gotten involved.''" I 

Besides, when you choose not to have your picture in the yearbook, you take away another student's right to have a complete ar 
accurate account of liis or her time at Montevallo. Wlrat if you have unknowingly made a difference in someone's life who would like .i 
remember your name and face after you have graduated? | 

1 encourage you to take an active role in your classes here at Montevallo and to participate iii at least one activity outside of the sphe 
I of the classrtx)m. While taking part in that activity, you might make a decision about your future career, develop a new hobby, bui 
''^fe*^j lifelong friendships, or even meet your future spouse. ! 

Your college experience will not last forever (even though you may have already declared yourself a professional college student), , 

make the most of it. I have the most-amazing memories from my time at Montevallo aiid only one regret — that I was in too big a bur ' 

to leave. Enjoy your time at one of the most-beautiful places in the South. Carpe Diem. 


Carla R. Handley 



AckHeioleigmenls. . . 

Diane Kennedy-Jackson — Thank you so much for all the hours that you have put into this hook. I honestly do not know what I would 
lave done without you. During my years with the Montoge, I have watched you sacrifice a great deal of your free time to this publication 
ven though you were not required to do so or compensated for your rime. Although your work on the Montage must have seemed a pretty 
hankless job at rimes, I hope you know just how much I aiid all the other staffers appreciate you. Thank you again, Ms. Diane, for being a 
/onderf ul counselor and teacher. 


Mary Ltitt — Thank you for sticking with me to the end of this project. I know from personal experience that working on two books at 
ne rime is not an easy job. Your work on this book has been phenomenal, and the 2001-2002 Montage staff is extremely fortunate to have 
ou in the driver's seat. Good luck with your book — I know that it will be one of the best yearbooks the University has ever seen. 

Andrea Abemathy — Thank you for all your hard work this past year. Without staff members like you , tl"ds book would never have 
otten completed. You are an inspirarion to me in more ways than one, and I am truly thankful that I got to work with you on the 
Aontage, not only as a peer, but also as a friend. 


Matt Orton — Thank you for all the help you have given to me and my fellow staff members as we tried to capture the year in pictures. 
Ve have learned a lot from you. Also, thank you for being so understanding tliis year with our requests for pictures. Although I would have 
wed for the book to have been solely a student producrion, prorarion and other unforeseen circumstances prevented that from being the 
ase. I truly appreciate your kindness and generosity in letting us use your pictures when we couldn't take ciur own. 



Alfred Kojima — Thank you for providing the Montage with sports informarion and starisrics. Because of your assistance, this year's 

ports secrion is something in which the UM athletes can take pride. 


David demons — Tliank you for being my support when I was down, my listening ear when I needed to vent, and my source of {^; 

ncouragement when things weren't going my way. Although you had a publicarion of your own, you were always ready and willing to lend ^■^''^^■ 
helping hand with mine. You have been a terrific helpmate, a trustworthy confidant, and a loyal friend. I love you, and I hope that I am 
Iways as good to you as you have been to me. .^e,- 



heft: (clockwise fnym top right) Joe Thcmiton, Carta R. Handley, 

Carla R. Handley 

^^|§: business /Hana^i 

Meredith M. Prosser 

Mary Lott 

Aiidrea Ahemadiy, Emily Beth 
Martin Austin Glass, Alfye Green 


Heather Andrews, David demons, Melis; 

and Matt Orton 

Diane Kennedy -Jacksoi 
"T>uhUcAU6n 7>6iaUs. 

The 2000-2001 Mojitage was printed hy Walswordi Publisliii 
Eight hundred ctpies were printed. 

Tlie 184i 
was done i 
Word 98, 

Tlie KK)k is a size 9 (9" x 12"). It includes 32 pages of prcKess color. Tlie bociy copy 
point regular. Tlie photo caption copy is Palatino Italic 8-point, and the photo caption directionals are 
Palatino Bold Ittilic S-pciint. Tlie folio copy is Pali" 
die book were created using a variety of differt 


..-. .. J TO 10 
^l¥fP-0 1^0:1 10 10.10 10 

1 v^'. \gyl v^- J 1 01 1 1 1 1 1 1 (hD 
10-i-no^iu 10 10 10 10101010101010 


ii"® 100 100 110.1-0 1 

After five weeks of hand recounts, court appeals, concessions and retractions. 
Vice President Al Gore's final 1 

George W. Busli and his vIce-pTcsidential running mate Dicl< Cheney brought an 
end to one of the longest and most eventful elections in American history. 


What happened? 

The Fleetion at a Glance: 

November 7 (Election Day): Shortly 
before 8 p.m. EST, the major televi- 
Mon networks estimate 
Al Gore and \ice- 
presidential runiimt; 
mate Joe Lielu-rman 
the winners. 

With a toi)-elose-to- 
eall election 
throughout much of 
the nation, Florida 
becomes the ke\ 
state in deciding the 
winner, as the next 
AP Pl«to/J,m Cole president will need 

Florida's 25 electoral votes to win. 

No\eniber S: At 2:\5 a.m., results 
troni Florida begin to suggest 
(George Bush carries the battle- 
gruiind state, (jore concedes 
the election to Bush, thinking 
Bush has at least a 50,000 xote 
lead. Forty-five minutes later. 
Gore gets word Bush's lead 
has shrunk to onK' a tew 
thousand votes, and retracts 
his concessu)!!. 

Due to the closeness of the elec- 
tion, the focus turns to c]uestionable 
ballots and fair vDtmg practices. 

In St. Louis, Mo., a controversv aris- 
es over a lower court's ruling to keep 
the polls open past the 7 p.m. 

AP Pholo/PtiJ Sandlin 

In Palm Beach County, Fla., ,m 
unexpectedK' large number of votes 
for Reform Party candidate Pat 
Buchanan leads to cjuestions about 
the legitimacy of the punch card- 
st\ le "butterfK- ballot." 

November 4: Gore's 
team requests a hand 
recount of ballots in 
four Florida counties. 
Palm Beach, Miami- 
Dade, Broward and 

November 16: Bush's 
lawyers submit writ- 
ten arguments to the 
U.S. Federal Appeals 
Court to einl recounts 

No\ ember 22-December 8: Hand re 
counts and legal battles continue, 
making the word "chad" (the sma 
piece of paper punched out of the 
ballots) a household word. 

December ^): The U.S. Supreme 
Court halts the manual recounts and 
sets a hearing for two daws later 

December l.v In a public con- 
cession speech. Gore states he 
no longer wishes to prolong the 
election, and \ields the presi- 
denc\", making George W. Bush 
the nation's 43rd president, anc 
the first chief executive since 
Benjamin Harrison in 1888 to 
claim the officewith the majori 
ty of electoral votes but a minori- 
ty of the popular vote nationwide 

Was Al Gore's appeal for a vote recount in Miami-Dade and 
Palm Beach counties justified or unjustified? 

Unjustified 54% 

Justified 46% 



1 Inn (n 1117 ik , the six-year-old 
Cuban boy found off the coast of 
Florida, survived vet another ordeah 
the brutal custody 
battle between rela- 
tives in Miami and his 
lather in Cuba. The 
long struggle culmi- 
nated in a late-night 
raid on a Miami home 
where armed U.S. 
agents seized Flian b\' 
force, putting him in 
the custody of his 
father, who returned 
with ['.lian to Cuba. 


AP PtiotoKorea PooiA'onliep 

In a stunning surprise mo\e, Israeli 

announced his resignation. Barak's 
popularitv had dropped during the 
ongoing conflict between Israelis and 
Palestinians. Barak stood for re- 
election, hoping for a vote of confi- 
dence Iroiii the Israeli people, but 
lost to Likud part\' leader Ariel 

Many thought peace between ^ iili 
Korea .111.' ^i Iili I would never 

happen, but the past year saw warm- 
ing relations between the two coun- 
tries, w Inch are still techni- 
cally at war. Images of 
North Korean leader Kim 
Jong II entertaining South 
Korea's Kim Dae-)ung at a 
June peace summit in 
I'\ ong-)'ang were consid- 
ered some of the most 
surprising news pictures 
of the year. 




Traged\ struck w hen ■ ince 

1'. ■ one ol (inl\- 13 

jetliners in use, 
caught fire 
u p o n t a k e o 1 1 
and craslietl 
into a small 
hotel in the 
French town of 
Gonesse. The 
1 09 people aboard 

were killed, as well as four people on 
the grouiui. 

I lillirv Kodhaiii Cliiiioii 
became the first active first 
lad\ of the United States to 
win .m electi\e office w hen 
she defeated Republican 
U.S. Representatne Rick 

AP Pholo/Jim Md niqht i ■ r r -\i \- 1 ' T T C 

^ Lazio for one of New l ork s U.S. 
Senate seats. 

Elections in 'I'ugoslavia turned angry 
when I ■ ' : ■!'' 'il.m 

iVIilosL lost to the peo- 
ple's choice VopslaN' 
Kostunica .^3 percent to 
55 percent. The election's 
close margin of error 
would ha\e warranted a 
recount, but Mih)se\ic 
refused to hold anothe 
election, declaring himse 
the winner. The outraged 
public rallied \ iolentK in 
the streets of Belgrade, 
and the riots combined 
with pressure from 
the U.N. and Russia 
finalh forced 
Milosevic to concede 
the election to 


AP Photo/Christopher Eno 

^ ▼ 














In the presidential election? 

) 10 10 10 10 10 10 100 110 10 10 101 

A nation minn'ncd the \\\cs lost on 
the Russian nLiclear submarine 
Kursk, which sank to the bottom of 
the Barents Sea 
after bem^ shat- 
tered hv a hu;^e 
explosion. Despuc 
the prolonged 
rescue etiorts ot 
Russian aiid 
Norwegian dners, 
all 1 IS men aboard 
the Rursk died. 


7 ii^^ 

AP Photo/ Maxim Mormur 

As the price ot crude oil reached a 
10-\"ear high of $34 per barrel, angrv 
truckers and farmers throughout 
Europe blockaded oil depots and put 
a chokehold on much ot the nation's 
tuel suppK . I'he high petrol prices 
led to ,\n unprecedented show ot 
public dissent in European countries, 
particularly Britain. 

Violence and tension m the Middle 

East escalated once again when the 

USS Cole United States Naw 

destroA'er was attacked while moored 

in Yemen for routine 

refueling. Suicidal 

terrorists on a 

small boat crept 

up and bombetl 

the Cole, killing 

17 United States 

sailors and 


,F Photo/ Joe /v\arquette 





Bitter cold and freezing w-ater did 
not deter An estimated two and a ha 
million people who bathed 
in India's Ganges Ri\er on 
the first day of a Hindu 
religious festi\al. The 
Maha Kumbh Mela, or 
Grand Pitcher Festnal, 
takes place even- 12 \ears 
and sees millions of devo- 
tees bathe in the Ganges to 
punf\" their sins. 

James Perkins, Jr., a former comput- 
er consultant, was chosen as the 
first-ever black ma\or ot Selma, Ala 
with 57 percent of the vote in a 
runoff election. He d e feat e d 
long-time Selma Ma\'or Joseph T. 
Smitherman, who was going for his 
10th re-election. 

A 7.6-magnitude earthqu.ake devas- 
tated the suburban neighborhood of 
Las Colinas in El SaKador. More 
than 600 were reported dead. In 
\\ ashmgton state, SaKadoran 
Americans numbering about 
135,000 rushed to organize relief 
efforts while mdniduals coped 
with losing relatnes and friends 
in the Central American traaed\ . 

A Christmas Da\- blaze in Central 
China tore through a shopping cen- 
ter, killing 309 people. The fire 
trapped people celebrating at a 
Cdiristmas dance part)' as well as 
construction workers inside the 
four-stor\ supermarket, shops and 
disco building m the Henan province 
of Luovani;. 

AP Pholo/Victor Ruiz 

r ioio»» of J'oioii'^il TOil nj. io»'lTf'ii} 

ioioioioioioiooiicritnonOTOTOi>romioiyio %f i ff i ^j t int> mn 



I AP Photo/Ricfiord Dr€ 

After 15 \e.'irs of co-hosting with 
Regis Phiibin on "Live with Regis 
and Kathie Lee," l.n'nv 1 v\ diltord 
hid l.irewell to the show. The 46- entertainer, 
wife oi tornier 
Idotball star and 
.Vl(inda\" night 
sports announcer 
Irank Giftord, 
Lited concerns 
about spending 
more tune w ith her 
two \oung chil- 
dren, son Cod\" and 
daughter Clissid\', 
as reasons tor leav- 
ing the show. ABC 
soap opera actress KelK' Ripa was 
selected as Gitford's replacement. 

AP Photo/Shize Kambayashi 

The I-'ood Network brought popular 

Japanese cooking show 

( 1 to the United States, where it 

quickh became a cult hit. The the- 
atrical Japanese pro- 
gram leaturcd an 
unusual combina- 
tion of WWF 
competition and 
gourmet cooking, 
pitting the world's 
best chefs against 
each other in a 
culinai'N' battle 
using eclectic 
ingredients such as 
pork belly or giant 

Web superstar ^n .' 1 k founded 
and created by 19-year-old Shawn 
Fanning, was pulled into court as the 
Recording Lrdustr\' of America sued 
to stop the extremelv successful 
Internet music tile sharing companv 
111 aiding the distribution of 
copyrighted songs. The 
legal pressure led a federal 
uiurt ruling for Napster 
to stop Its users trom 
trading cop\Tighted mate- 
rial and also to an alliance 
with German media giant 

AP Photo/Louis Lonzo 

the monthl\- political maga- 
zine founded by the late John F. 
Kennedy Jr., folded in March due to 
monctar\- problems. The final issue 
included a collection of mten icw s 
conducted b\' Kenned\ w hile he was 

Two \ ears after 
announcing he had 
Parkinson's disease, 
actor Michael J. 
Fo.x made his final 
appearance on the 
ABC sitcom "Spin 
City." Despite his 
degenerative dis- 
ease, I*o\ saw the 
series through its 
100th episode. Movie actor Chiilie 
Siiecn took over for him, not as 
Fox's "Spin" character, but as a new 
dcput\' ma\"or on the show. 


. A*—.- **-»,— ^ J*, 

. i*— — A'~» i— ^ 

How often do you use Napster? 

Never 36% 

Frequently 37% 

Once In a while 27% 




"^0 73?/«(vil m IP l'M*"o'lnT(r* )in iQiO'ioi'^oioo » 


Rf.ilit\ -based lck-\ision shows 
hccarriL' a pop-culture phenomenon 

with the summer debut 

(it CBS's "Sur\'ivor" 
md "Big Brother." 
;l1i,ii\! I IlK'ji was 
the first contestant 
to sur\ive "Sur- 
\ nor," winnini; the 
SI niilhon grand 
pri/e. The shows 
teaturc screened 
contestants placed 
in real-lite situa- 
tions with no 
scripts or predeter- 
mined outcomes. 
MTV's "The Real 
\\ orld" was the pred- 
ecessor to the popular "real" shows, 
followed b\- "Who Wants to be a 
Millionaire," "Greed," and "Making 
the Band." 

New bride h-'iiMiler 

. may have taken 

his eligible bachelor sta- 
tus, but People magazine <r 
had no problem crowning 
actor the Sexiest 

Man Alive in 2000. Also 
named Sexiest Man Ali\ e 
in 1995, Pitt is the first 
two-time title-holder 
since the magazine began 
its "Sexiest" tradition in 1983. 

After being diagnosed w ith testicular 
cancer, MTV comedian : 
of the "The Tom Green Show" aired 
a TV special documenting his battle 
with cancer as well as the comedian's 
lymph node removal surgerv. Green 
hoped televising his experience 
would help others gain awareness 
about cancer. 

Oespite pleas from the hand for tans 
tcT move back because people were 
being pressed up against the stage, 
eight Pearl Jam fans suffocated in a 
mosh pit at Denmark's 
K<-kilJe Festival. A 
ninth victim died five 
daws later in a hospital. 
Twenty-five were 
injured at the four-dav 
testnal, where approx- 
imateh' 50,000 people 
turned out to see 200 
bands pslaw 

l',r',. • 1966 
release "Revolver" has been named 
the greatest rock album ever in a poll 
conducted bv the cable music chan- 
nel VHl. The Beatles capped a list of 
the 100 best rock albums taken from 
a VHl poll of 500 rock journalists 
and musicians, including Britney 
Spears, Jackson Browne, Elvis 
Costello, Roberta Flack, and Art 
Garfunkel. The Fab Four are still 
topping the charts with "1," a collec- 
tion of all the Beatles' number tine 

"The W est W in^ ' set a record for 
the most Emmvs earned bv a show 
in Its first season. The NBC political 
drama won nine Emmys, including 
outstanding drama, at the 
52nd Annual '. ' 
i 1 : 1 k : 

The show surpassed the i 
record previousK held 
by "ER" and "Hill 
Street Blues." The NBC I 
comedy "Will & Grace" | 
also turned 1 1 of its 
nominations into 
awards, including 
outstanding comed\'. 

AP P^ta/Kevo^^ Dtonseztc 

• -1! 

What is your favorite TV show? 

1. Friends 

2. The Simpsons 

3. Jacl<ass 

4. Dawson's Creel< 
s. 7th Heaven 

AP Photo/NBC/Gory Hull 



h \] 

AP Photo/Japp Builendllk- 

. Scary Movie 

2. Gladiator 

3. Road Trip 

4. Gone in 60 Seconds 

5. The Patriot 

AP Photo/Suzanne Pluretle 

AP PKjIo/Dave Coull 

Controversial rapper j.k.a. 

Marshall Mathers, got top honors 
at the ninth annual MTV Video 
Musie Awards, winning the covet- 
ed Video of the Year award along 
with best male \'ideo for his signa- 
ture song "The Real Slim Shadv." 
Eminem's "The Marshall Mathers 
LP" sold 1.76 million copies dur- 
ing Its first week. 

I i ur\ Pr>tvc mania infected readers 
around the world. Although Book 
One of the series, "Hanw 
Potter and the Sorcerer's 
Stone," was first pub- 
lished in 1997, Y2K saw 
a mad surge in popularit\' 
for the bov wizard. The 
first four of the seven- 
book series, released b\ 
the end of 2000, sold 60 
million copies in 200 
countries. The \olumi- 
nous 734-page "Harr\- 
Potter and the Goblet 
of Fire" (book four) 
packed book houses with 
a record first printing of 
3.8 million copies. 

1 l-\ ear-old 1-Jntish actor Daniel 
;\k:vIii '. snagged the role of 
Harry Potter in the upcoming 
Warner Brothers movie, "Harp,' 
Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone." 

AP Photo/Will Kirl 

Versions of ABC's hit smash \ hn 

hit the 
ainvaves in 31 countries, with more 
on the wa\-. In India, a Hindi-lan- 
guage version became the countn's 
most popular program u\er. 

After a high-profile bidding war with 
other filmmakers, Unnersal Studios 
finally won the prized rights to Dr. 
Seuss's popular children's stor\ 

when director Ron 
Howard impressed 
Seuss's widow with 
his take on the tale. 
Comedy icon Jim 
Carrev stole the 
show as the nast\' 
green villain. A 
blockbuster smash, 
the mo\ie was the 
highest grossing tilm 
of the \'ear. 

bilm director ^^ •■•'' ^iv!,li-.,r - 
American creator ot "F.T.," "Jurassic 
Park," "Schindler's List" and "Saving 
Private R\'an" was gi\en an honoraiT 
knighthood in recognition of his 
contribution to the British film 
industr}'. He did not become "Sir 
Steven," as knighthood per se is onlv 
for British citizens, but he was able to 
put the letters "KBE" after his name, 
for Knight ot the British Empire. 

'holo/WWP/ Eric 



Which artist had the best album of the year? 


1. Eminem 

2. Nelly 

3. N'SYNC 

4. Limp Bizlcit 

5. Creed 




Surgeons at the Uni\cisit\ of 
I'ittsburgh Medical Center per- 
formed the first - ^ m 
the United States on a conseions 
patient. An epidural block numbed 
the patient's chest so he coiihl speak 
to doctors during the beating-heart 
procedure. The 51-\ear-old man who 
received the single b\'pass recoxered 

I he lirst \]\c clonetl 

were presented to 
the world in April. I he 
pigs were cloned Ironi 
letal-pig skin ceils and 
scientists believe that 
due to the similarities 
between porcine (pig) 
uid human organs, the 
techniques used to clone this litter 
niav e\entuallv create a suppK' of 
geneticalK' moditied pig Iners and 
other oj-gans that woiilil be accept- 
able to the human immune s\ stem. 

Researchers from Carnegie Mellon 
iiiiNeiled N'lnmi, the first robotic 
planetan- nner with onboard intelli- 
gence. Previous planetar\' explorers, 
such as the Mars I'athtmder, needed 
human controllers to tell them what 
to do, Isut Nomad performs tasks 
such as snapping pictures, collecting 
samples and semling data back to 
earth h\ itself. Using a laser range 
finder and spectrometer, the robot 
analyzes ever\- single rock in its path. 
Scientists hope to emplov future 
generations of the ro\er to explore 
other planets. 

^ Photo/ Advanced Cell lechnoloq , 


After vears of dreaming, planning 
and arguing over who should get the 
credit, the Internaluinal Human 
ijenome 1'i.i|lli and Celera 
Genomics put their ditferences aside 
and otlicialK' announced the\' ha\e 
(both) deciphered the 3.1 billion l")io- 
chemical "letters" of human I^NA. 
The amazing lireakthrough will allow 
scientists vast insight into human 
health and disease at the molecular 
level, knowledge that w ill lead to a 
revolution in diagnosing and 
treating ever\'thing from 
Alzheimer's disease to 
cancer. The discoven is| 
seen as one of histor\ s 
great scientific mile- 
stones, the biological 
equivalent ol laiiiling 
on the moon. 

AP ftx)to/Sven Kaestner 

» I 





AP Pholo/Toby Idbol 

AP Photo/Pool 


M POccMq 

f'- i 

A l.nvsuit was tiled wlicii ,i Chicago 
man said he sulfcrcd adverse allergic 
reactions after eating Kraft Taco Bell 
taco shells contaminated with 
a torni ot bioengi- 
neered corn not \et 
approved tor human con- 
sumption. The corn was 
appro\ed tor pesticide- 
resistant animal feed only in 
I'JVS, bin approval for 
human consumption was 
withheld dtie to the corn's 
shared characteristics with 
other foods that caused 
allergic reactions. 

Numerous companies were 

pushed to the brink ot tailure due to 
poor business planning, intense com- 
petition and weak advertising rev- 
enue. The year saw nearly 42,000 conipanx' |ob cuts, billions 
of dollars in market capitalization 
lost, and plummeting share prices. 

Astronaut William Shepherd and 

cosmonauts Sergei Knkalvo\' 
and Yuri Gidzenko made 
up the first team to inhabit 

Stnion, taking historic 
steps toward what NASA 
hopes will become 
a permanent living and 
w tirking space. Each team 
w ill work and li\e fcir four 
months aboard the Russian 
module Zvezda, conducting 
biological and technical experiments 
until another crew replaces them. 

Israel-based C.nen Imaging, ltd. 
introduced a l.lS-inch-long pill cam- 
era that, when swallowed, can travel 
through a human digesti\e tract, 
transmitting two still images per 
second to a Walkman-like receiver 
attached to the person's belt. Within 
24 to 48 hours, doctors can down- 
load the data and assemble a more 
accurate and complete video of the 
intestines than can be taken through 
the more traditumal endoscopw 

\1K saw great improxements m the 
increasingh' popular digital camera. 
Manufacturers shipped 5.1 million 

throughout the U.S., 
and the impro\ed photo 
qualit\ , reduced cost, 
convenience of not 
buving film, and ability 
to review and erase 
unwanted shots ha\e 
made the digital camera 
more popular than e\ er. 
TIME Magazine named 
the Nikon Coolpix Si90 
digital camera the 
Machine of the "1 ear. 

A destructne comptiter 
\irus was unleashed ami selt-propa- 
gated through the popular Microsoft 
Outlook e-mail program. With the 
phrase lit IX I VOl in the subject 
line, the virus wreaked ha\oc on 
computer networks from Hong 
Kong to New "i'ork, causing software 
damage and lost commerce. 

AP Pholo/Poul Sakuma 




... ... 11^1 10 r , , 1 1 qj o JXi 1 9 

.>f()ioioioio ■ )1' 10 ' 

'10 1010l010-.**^t**K) 

1 1 C 1 1 

'J 10 10 10 

ympic Me dal Stats: ^ji^ 

us 39 Gold Russian 32 Gold China 

'7 Overall 8 8 Overall 

28 Gold 

59 Overall 

AP Photo/Ryan Ramicf: 

Mure 10,000 of the greatest 
.ithlctcs troni around the world gath- 
ered in S\ dne\', Austraha, to partici- 
pate in the 27th OK mpiad. Despite 
being dubbed "the best e\ er" hv 
leaders ot the International OKnipie 
Committee, a 15-heiur time differ- 
ence betw een the United States and 
Australia kept man\' Americans from 
watching li\'e as the United States 

came a\\a\' with an unprece- 
dented 47 medals. 

Spectators beheld a dazzling 
opening ceremon\', includ- 
ing the lighting of the torch 
b\ Australian runner (and 
native Aborigine) Cath\" 
Freeman, who was later 
overcome with emotion 
when she won the gold tor 
the women's 400-meter 

Although the games received the 
lowest television ratings since 1468, 
man\' athletes g.ive inspirational 

United States sprinter Marion Jones 
tell short of her goal to win five gold 
medals, but still got the gold in the 
100 and 200 meter sprints, and the 
4x400 meter rela\", as well as the 
bronze in the long |ump and 4x100 
meter relax', winning the medals in 
spue ot the distraction of husband 
and shot put world champion C.J. 

kHunter's positi\e 
drug test. 

Maurice Green, U.S. sprinter, not 
onlv took home the gold, but he also 
retained the title of "World's Fastest 
Man" after finishing the 100- 
meter sprint in 9.8 seconds. 

In the water, Laura \X ilkinson 
had a surprise victorv over a 
superb Chinese team to mo\e from 
fifth place to first and win the first 
U.S. gold in the women's 10-meter 
platform m 36 \ears. 

Australian swimmer Ian Thorpe, 
nicknamed "Thorpedo," broke the 
world record in the men's 400-meter 
freest\le rela\-, finishing in 3:13.67. 

On the mat, U.S. 
hea\\'weight wrestler 
Rulon Gardner toppled 
t h e u n d e f e a t e d 
Russian wrestling 
icon Aleksandr Karelin. 

Medal-rich swimmer 
Lennx' Kra\ zelburg and 
the U.S. men's rela\' team won the 
400-medlev rela\' in 3:33:73, lower 
ing the mark of 3:34.84 
set bv Americans at the 
1996 Atlanta Games. It 
was Kravzelburg's thir 
gold after victories in 
the 100- and 200- 
meter backstrokes. 

AP Photo/Eric Drapec I 

AP Photo/David Longstreoth 


How much of the 2000 Summer Oiympics did you watch? 

Most 12% 

Some 32% 

Very Little 29% 

None 27% 

1 1 lOTo 1 1 oWbjLCUO 1 1 Q[# 




AP PKoto/Pon Frd 

AP Photo/Doug MJk 



Having never played each other in 
the World Series before, the New 
^'ork "I'ankees battled the New 
^ ork Mets in what was dubbed 
the "SubwaN- Series." Victorious 
at Shea Stadium, the Yanks 
defeated the Mets, 4-2, in Game 
5 of the Series, becoming the 
first team in more than 25 years 
to wm three straight titles. 

The New Jersey Devils defeated the 

Dallas Stars, 2-1, in double overti^-p^to/LM otereo 

during game 6 of the Stanley 

Cup finals, earning the team 

their second Championship. 

The Devils took the best-of- 

seven series, 4-2. Devils 

captain Scott Stevens 

won the Conn Sm\thc 

trophv as Stanle\ Cup 

playoffs MVP. 

The Baltimore Ra\ens stomped the 
New York Giants, 34-7, in Siipcr 
Bowl XXXV, giving the cit\' of 
Baltimore their first NFL 
championship in 30 
years. Defensive plaver 
of the year and game 
MVP Rav Lewis led a 
defense that intercept- 
ed four passes from the 
Giants and held New- 
York to total 1 52 yards. 
The second and third 
touchdowns on three 
plays late in the third 
quarter were back-to- 
hack kickoff returns by 
New York wide receiver Ron Dixon 
and Baltimore wide receiver Jermaine 
Lewis, creating a Super Bovil first. 

U lU lU lU lU lU l\J l\J lU lU lUU I lU lU IV 




The Kansas Cit\' Wizards downed 
the Chicago Fire, 1-0, for the MLS 
Cup at RF'K Stadium m Washington 
D.C. The win was a surprise come- 
back tor the Kansas City team who 
finished last in 1999, and had not 
been to the MLS post-season since 
1997. With 10 saves in the Chicago 
game and a record 16 shutouts in 
2000, Wizards goalie Tony Meola 
had one of the best seasons of any 
player in MLS history', 
earning MVP honors 
from MLS and 
Honda, as well 
a s A q u a t 1 n a 
Goalkeejjcr and Ace 
Comeback Pla\er ot 
the \'ear awards. 

After three and a half \ears off the 
ice. Hall of Fame hocke\' center and 
former team owner Mario Lemieux 
returned to play center with the 
Pittsburgh Penguins. 
Lemieux was responsi- 
ble for leading the 
Penguins to consecutive 
Stanlev Cup champi- 
onships in 1991 and 1992. 
He also brought the 
financialK' strapped team 
out of bankruptcy last 
year, becoming the first 
former pla\'er from the 
four m a j o r N o r t h 
American sports leagues to 
own a team. 

The Texas Rangers made shortstop 
Alex Rodriguez the highest-paid 
plaver in baseball histon' when he 
agreed to a 10-year, $252 million 
contract with the team. The 25-year- 
old All Star previously played for the 
Seattle Manners. 

"' Pho'o.'.'tepFen J BoitarKj 

AP Photo/Keith Srako 

What sports figure would you name MVP of the year? 

1. Tiger Woods 

2. Kobe Bryant 

3. Randy Moss 

4. Marion Jones 

5. Michael Jordan 

k/ IV IV i W f V W I IV S ^.fT 

-» 4 \^ t \^ I 

3 10 10 10 10 10 10 101T! ioTian^i?) 1^ 



Tlic Houston Comets pulled ahead 
in overtime for their fourth straight 
WNBA Championship with a 79-73 
victory over the New York Lihcrt\ , 
making Houston the first 
professional basketball 
team to win four straight 
titles since the Boston 
Celtics captured eight in a 
row in 1959. The Comets 
defeated New York 2-0 
overall in the series with 
the help of four-year MVP 
Cvnthia Cooper, who hit a 
3-pointer with 21 seconds 
lett, forcing the tied game 
into overtime. 

AP Photo/Pat Sullivan 

Sports Illuitrated magazine's 
Sportswoman of the Year Venus 
Williams proved power ruled in 
2000. The female tennis phenome- 
non captured the ladies singles title 
at Wimbledon, not only claiming her 
first Grand Slam victoiy, but also 
becoming the first female black 
, .champion at Wimbledon since 1958. 

AP Photo/Elise amendob ' - 1 i 

She and \dunger 
sister, Serena 
teamed up to win 
the doubles 
crown at the All 
England C'luh. 
Williams later 
went on to win 
the U.S. Open, 
and take the gold 

m both singles and 
doubles (with Serena) at the Svdnc)' 
Oh'mpic Games. 

Indiana University's volatile basket- 
ball coach Bobb\ Knight was dis- 
missed after 29 years of leading 
the Hoosiers. Knight was fired 
tor "a pattern of unacceptable 
beha\ior" and for allegedh' 
grabbing and swearing at a stu- 
dent, violating the "zero toler- 
ance" policy instituted by um- 
versitv president Mvles Brand. 
Thousands of devastated stu- 
ilcnts protested the decision. 

AP Ptroto/John Swart 

The Los Angeles Lakers beat the 
Indiana Pacers four games to two 
to win the NBA Championship, 
The win marked the team's se\'- 
enth championship, and coach 
Phil Jackson's first win without 
Michael Jordan. Jackson's New 
Age coaching st\de, which 
included meditation combined 
with his triangle oifense and 
suffocating defense, led the 
Lakers to a league-high 67 wins. 

Named Sporti Illustrated magazine's 
Sportsman of the Year, golfer Tiger 
Woods continued to set amazing 
records in 2000. Woods is the only 
athlete to earn the 
"Sportsman" title 
twice, the first goiter 
to win nine PGA 
titles in a year since 
1950, the second 
ever to win three 
professional majors in 
a single season, and, 
at 24 years old, 
the youngest ot 
five golfers to com- 
plete a career Grand 

AP Pholo/Lenny Igneizi 

AP Photo/ScoH Audett^ 




rw lu I V n 

oiih*}i-| il TDitrrOidV'C'Ty'Vi 3NS 0100100 
i"fr itnVi nr 1 T^ri 1^^ i^nt) 1^ 1 T^- 

AP Photo/Jole Scfraell Kopf 

Demonstrating the eonvenience of e- 
eoninieree, former computer systems 
manager Mitch Macklox rented an 
empt\' apartment m Dallas, 
and, armed with only a lap- 
top, lived exclusively online 
lor a \'ear without leaving 
his apartment. He ordered 
e\er\thing online, from food 
and furniture to a personal 
artist who decorated the 
apartment. The 2(i-\ ear-old 
Maddox changed his name 
to and hosted a 

24-hour li\e feed ot his experience. 

After \ ears of urging recruits to "Be 
all \<)u can he," 

decided It was time to update their 
imagc and change slogans. Targeting 
recruits between the ages of IS and 
24, the Army launched new promos 
focusing on technolog\', training, 
henelits and the mdnidual with the 
new taglme "An arm\- ol one." The 
old slogan was ranked the second 
best advertising campaign ot the 
20th centur)'. 

Old .M.m Wiiuc! dealt the United 
States a heavy blow beginning 
in late Novenilier. Heavw 
snows covered the Midwest 
and Northeast throughout 
the holiday season, a n d 
southern states such as 
Oklahoma, Texas, Arkansas, 
Georgia, and Florida suffered 
unusually cold temperatures 
and hea\"\' ice storms, which 
damaged crops and caused 
lengthy power outages for many res- 

Sony's much-anticipated lu.ii 

- game console was released, but 
much to the disappointment ot wait- 
ing gamers, a production dela\' 
caused demand to far 
outstrip suppK . The 
coveted console has 
DVD and (TJ pin- 
ing capabilities, 
ad\anced graphics, 
ind the capacitx to 
connect to the 

was granted a full schol- 
arship troni the .\e:r )'iirk Times to 
attend Hanard University. Home- 
less for several years atter her cfrug- 
addicted parents lost their house, 
Murra\ finished high school m two 
\ears w hile camping out in New 
\o\V Cit\' parks and subwax sta- 
tions. Her single dorm room at 
Har\ard was her first stead\ lodging 
m lour years. 

■!"nniiv,-Mc-\\-: the 32-\ear-old 
Gull War \etcran con\icted of 
murder in the April I'.'VS truck 
bombing of the Altred I'. .Murrah 
federal building, was sentenceci to be 
executed by lethal in|cction. The 
bombing killed 168 people m what 
was considered the bloodiest 
terrorist attack e\er on U.S. soil. 

i i ( ■ir.'n.. the world's largest 
Internet service provider, stunned 
the world with the new s it planned 
to merge with 

the world's largest media conipan\ . 
The $118 billion deal is considered 
the largest corporate merger in U.S. 

^ ▼ 

Would you spend above and beyond the 
retail price to get a PlayStation 2? 

AP Ptxjto/ Sony 

No 91% 
Yes 9% 

i I // 

10 10 10 10 10 10 11) 100 100 1 10 t»» if 

lof-^'DlJIfofr^ 01 

10 10 10 10 10 10 100 1 V-fc>«40W-H) 1 

AP Photo/Mike De. 



AP Rioto/J Scott Applewhite 

One of the hottest hohd.u' items ot 
the year, the turned 

out to be more hazardous than fun. 
More than 100,000 scooters were 
recalled due to complamts the han- 
dles unexpectedK' came out ot the 
steering column, causmg rider.s to 
tall. The U.S. Consumer Product 
Safety Commission reported nearU 
10,000 people, mostK' children, were 
treated in hospital emergencx' rooms 
for scooter-related miuries h\' the 
end of the year. 

Maria Tirotta Andrews gained inter- 
national notoriety when she brought 
her v.l-!':'. .ii;.', < :i trl' ■' : . on a 
Boeing 757 airplane flying nonstop 
from Philadelphia to Seattle. The pig 
joined her owner m first class, ha\ing 
been granted "service animal" classi- 
fication usually reserved for seeing 
e\e dogs. Andrews, who suffers 
from a heart condition, brought the 
pig along on her doctor's recommen- 
dation, claiming Charlotte helped 
her feel more relaxed. 

NearK- 100,000 mothers con- 
\erged in Washington, D.C. and 
iiearK' one million rallied across 
the C(iuntr\' m the i 

The demonstration was 
meant to put pressure 
on Congress lo enact 
tougher gun control 
laws, while memoria 
izmg those senseless 
l\- killed bv gun- 
related violence. 

U.S. District Judge Thomas Penfield 
Jackson ruled for the breakup of 

the world's largest soft- 
ware company, stating it was a 
monopolv and had operated illegally 
using anticompetitive means and 
attempting to monopolize the Web 
browser market in violation of the 
Sherman Antitrust Law. 

The commandant ot the Marine 
Corps grounded all --, 

aircraft activity following a crash in 
North Carolina that killed four 
Marines. The crash was the second 
fatal accident for the troubled $40 
billion program. In April, an Osprey 
crashed while attempting to land 
after a test mission, 
killing all 19 Marines 
aboard. At $80 mil- 
lion apiece, the air- 
craft is part of a new 
generation scheduled 
to e\ entuallv replace 
all ot the Marines' 
primar\' troop-trans- 
port helicopters. 

AP Photo/Matt YoH 

Which "retro" style would you like to see come 
back into fashion in the next few years? > 

AP Pholo/Bfidget 

The 60s 


The 80s 


The 20s 


The 50s 


•^ itrt. 


AP Photo/Eric Gray 


Both .uilI 1-iirJ sLittcrcd 

major blows alter iMrestonc, a unit 
of Japan's Bridt;cstonc Corp., was 
forced to reeall six and a half million 
13-inch ATX, ATX II and 
W ilderness tires, most ot 
which were mounted on 
I-ord I!\piorers. The tault\- 
tires separated from their 
treads, caiisint; nia|or acci- 
dents, personal injur\ and 
more than 100 deaths. The 
reeall is one ol the largest 
in LLS. historw 

The A r m v test e d t h e 
(^rtisadei. a taster, bigger mobile 
ho\\'itzer intended to replace the 
Paladin. The $23 million system can 
tra\el up to !'■> miles per hom-, w ith a 
shell distance ot 23 miles. It can also 
fire a series ot lOC-lb. shells in rapid 
succession at different trajectories so 
that the shells all land in their target 
zone at the same time. 



A statue ol wheelchair-bound 


was dedicated as the centerpiece of 
the Franklin Delano Roose\elt 
Memorial in Washington, D.C. Onlv 
two pictures exist showing the 
President in his wheelchair. Stricken 
w ith polio at age 3*^^ which 
caused him to lose the use 
of his legs, Roosevelt 
kept his handicap a 
secret for political rea- 
sons. The National 
Org a n I z a 1 1 o n o n 
Disability tought for 
_ SIX \'ears to get a stat- 
ue that sho^^'cd the 
President as he 

AP PKoto/Hillary Smith Garrison 

UnusLialK cokl lemperaltires and the 
lights ol the holida\' season put a 
crunch on the 

Exorbitant electricit\ prices cou- 
pled with the threat ol rolling black- 
outs angered consumers, who were 
urged to conser\e power, ami e\en 
take down holida\ lights. Despite a 

cap on the state's utilit\' rates 
California Public Utilities 
Commission apprmeel a 2h 
percent rate increase to help 
the two largest utility com- 
panies out of $9 billion dol- 
lars of debt. Blackouts 
throughout the area caused 
local merchants to sutler .\nd 
lose rexenue. 


AP Pfralo/Paui Sa^ umo 

Six and a hall million acres burned in 
wildli that raged across 12 west- 
ern states throughout the summer, 
including Montana, Idaho, 
Wyoming, Arkansas, Calitornia and 
Nevada. In Montana alone, 
firefighters were mobi- ^, 
lized from 38 states, 
Canada, New Zealand, 
Australia, and ntimerous 
militar\- units to help ^ 
battle the bla/es. * 

AP Photo/Douglos C Pi2ac 

The Universit\- of Stirre\ in Britain 
has appointed the world's tirst-ever 

and has 
added graduate-le\el courses in the 
study of in-flight catering. The pro- 
fessorship is being established 
through a grant from the 
International Might C'atering 






10 10 100 100 1 flllOjV^ v-k 1^ %.f'*'' ir^'^iVQ* 2 IW'H^ V ''*>i 
, loioioioitf^of l?^'^iq[iyi4Vih^o?^,o*^t2vP>Q?^'''' 

'ioioioioioioiooiioioioiVTon«*RjJ^i(Hoicht)fo*ro w '^^ 





sir Ak'C (juiiiL .ictor, Sd 

Later generations know him primari- 

l\' for his role as Ben (Obi-Wan) 

kciiobi in the 1977 film "Star 
\\ ars," but British actor Alec 
(iinness was also an Oscar- 
winning talent know n to 
nian\' as the "man ot a thou- 
sand faces" for his abilitN' to 
k| p]a\ and look like a \ariet\' 
[1 of characters. 


1 ) iIl- I'.iii'.li irJ race car un\er, 49 

The death of Dale Farnhardt, 

dubbed the greatest dri\ er e\ er, came 

as a shock to NASCAR 

fans nationwide. 

Also known as " Ihe 

Intimidator" for his 

aggressive attitude 

on the track, 

Earnhardt died ot 

head iniunes in 

a ISO-mph crash 

during the last lap 

of the20Cl Da\ton,i 


T " Latin jazz musician, 77 

Named the original "Mambo King" 
in the 1950s, Puente was a band- 
leader and percussionist who helped 
define Latin |a//. He recorded more 
than ICO \ albums and won 
five Grammy 

AP ^oto/Mike Alboni 



(Cardinal John (._V( onnor. 
Archbishop, 80 
Known best for his work 
on behalf of the poor and 
his ministry at St. 
Patrick's Cathedral in 
New ^'ork Cit\', C Catholic 
Archbishop Cardinal 
O'Connor was a national 
figure, with influence and 
tnendships among world 

V; ilur M-uli,..., actor, 79 
ProbabK known best for 
h 1 s role as O s c a r 
Madison in "Tlie C^dd 
Couple," both on 
Broadwa\" and m the 
movie. Mat than 
brought his dr\ 
humor to the stage, 
television and man\" 
movies, including 
" T he I ■ o r t u n e 
Cookie," "Grumpv 
Old Men," "IQ" and 
"Dennis the Menace." 

('ill ] . I\. ■', lournalist, 73 

A s\'ndicated colunniist and best- 
selling author once called America's 
"most visible black journalist," 
Row an w as known for his 
columns exploring race rela- 
tions and was a champion of 
civil rights. Row an also 
served as director ot the 
LI.S. Information Agenc\ 
under President L\ndon 
B. Johnson, and as the 
U.S. Ambassador to Finland 
from 1963-19(i4. 

AP Photo/Kathy Williams 

AP Ptralo/MicKael Diban _ 






Steve Allen, comedian and composer, 78 
Gwendolyn Brooks, writer, 83 
Malik Sealy, basketball player, 30 
Jim Vamey, actor/comedian, 50 
William Hewlett, engineer, 87 
Ray Walston, actor, 87 

■ Pierre Trudeau, Canadian Prime Minister, 80 

■ Sirimavo Bandaranaike, Sri LankaifcPrime Minister, 84 
"KonMartirx,' cartoonist (Mad Magizine), 69 

E)ayjd Bro#ii:- environmentalist, 88 

Edward Craven Walker, inventor (the Lava Lamp), 82 

Werner Klemperer, actor, 80 

Richard Farnsworth, actor, 80 

David Merrick, Broadway producer, 88 

Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., writer and producer, 90 

Benjamin Orr, musician, 53 

Ruth Werner, Soviet spy, (Red Sonja), 93 

Loretta Young, actress, 87 

Jason Robards, actor, 78 

Mel Carnahan, politician, 66 

"mmS::.?' "O-TEVAL 



3 3677 00245 4870